The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 7, 1943 · Page 10
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January 7, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 7, 1943
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Page 10
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10 THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 19*o MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE a;il^^ Daughters of Revolution EJect Delegates to National M«*»riti, California Wedding Is Announced Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rogers, 214 Ninth street northwest, announce the marriage at their daughter, Dorothy, to Capt. Charles M. Bartlett, son of Mrs. H. A. Bartlett of Manly, which took place Jan. 1, 1942, at San Diego, Cal. Mrs. Bartlett is a graduate of Mason City high school and junior college and received her B. A. from Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls. She is principal of the junior high school at Manly where she has been teaching for the past several years Captain Bartlett is a graduate of the Manly schools and Northwestern university, Chicago, 111. He is stationed at Camp Stewart Ga., where Mrs. Bartlett visited him over the holidays. MissEdithFTeJdhof Weds Louis Schmitt ALTA VISTA _ Miss Edith Freidhof, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Freidhof of Alta Vista and Louis Schmitt of Marble Rock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Schmitt of Rockford, were married in St. Bernard's Catholic church here Jan. 5, by the Rev. J. F. Wiehl. Sr. M. Ambrose played the organ and accompanied the St. William school choir as they sang the mass. Miss Geneva White, cousin of the bride, sang "Ave Maria." Miss Evelyn Schmitt of Rock- lord, a sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor and Ad'ian Freidhof the bride's brother served as best man. A reception for close relatives and friends of the couple was held at the Forester hall following the church ceremony. Mr. and .Mrs. Schmitt will make their home on the bridegroom's farm near Marble Hock Feb. 1, following a wedding trip to Minnesota and Wisconsin. --o--Cormorants do not take their prey by diving, when on the wing but pursue it by swimming and diving, using their wings in progress under water, and sometimes descending to a great depth. Mary Hovel Is Bride of Richard Coonradt OSAGE---The marriage of Mar Hovel and Richard V. Coonrad took place Wednesday at St. Pau in St. Luke's parsonage with Mr and Mrs. Mike Munzenreider witnesses. They will spend the rest of th week at St. Paul after which the will return to Osage to make the! home. Mr. Coonradt is sewer dis posal plant superintendent for th city. His bride is an operator a the Northwestern Bell Telephon exchange. Mr. Coonradt is a son of Mr. anc Mrs. Ward Coonradt of Osage, anc she is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Frank Hovel of Stacyville. ·--o-- Plans Told by Teachers at Supper An engagement and a marriage were announced at a buffet sup. per Wednesday evening in th apartment of Miss Josephine R Lyons and Miss Lolita A. Lillig The marriage of Miss Lyons t Frank F. Johnston of Cedar Rap ids which took place Dec. 26 wa revealed and the approachin marriage of Miss Lillig to Williarr J. Degnan of Emmetsburg whle is planned for early February in Dubuque were revealed Both Mrs. Johnston and Mis Lillig are members of the teach ing staff of Mason City junio high schools. --o-COUPLE IS GRANTED MARRIAGE LICENSE A marriage license has been is sued by the clerk of the distric court of Cerro Gordo county t Richard J. Preston, 22, and Eliza zeth J. Paul, 22, both of Minne apolis. 1ST DENTAL RECORD SET AT. ROOSEVELT Miss Lucille Bauman's sixt grade at Roosevelt school has se a 100 per cent dental record. There are 21 children in the grade, the first at Roosevelt to establish a perfect record of dental care anc the first sixth grade in the city to have such a record. F O R S O U T I I N E X T S U M M E R ' S S U I V Two coat type dresses that ate easy to weir and easy on the hair. Top: SWAN SONG --wee lambs and graceful swans form the motif for this wonderfully smart wallpaper print. Nottingham rayon crepe in shirtmaker coat dress fastened with .tquare pearl-tone buttons. Pink, blue, grey, green, navy. 12 to 40. Bottom: ANEMONE--shy wood Cowers discreetly'sprinkled on hard- co-aush spun rayon. Cleverly derailed classic with dozens of tiny tucks converging at the waisr. Blue, cocoa, aqua, pink, grey. 12 to 40. Q DAMON'S SECOND FLOOR Miss Maxine Olson Weds William Vivian Mr. and Mrs. Theodore O. Olson, 222 Louisiana avenue south- cast, announce the marriage of their daughter, Maxine Ellen Olson to William F. Vivian, U. S N., son of Mrs. Edna Vivian of Madison, Wis., which took place Jan. 2 at the Congregationa. church at Manhattan Beach, Cal. with the Rev. James A. Peterson officiating. The bride wore a powder blue gown and had a corsage of Talisman, roses. The maid of honor Theo Mae Dorman, was attired ir a pink formal and had a corsage of pink roses. Howard W. Cram was the bestman. Mr. and Mrs. Vivian are living m Manhattan Beach. The bride is a graduate o£ Mason City high school and before leaving for 4 California was employed as sec- MRS. WiLLIAM V1V IA N G^Tson" £% k SnTh^re.° f the SOCIAL CALENDAR THURSDAY B. P. W. club-6:30, Hotel Hanford, legislativ program. Women of the Moose-8, Moose hall, reports by chair men. Immanuel Martha society 8. Mrs. Sherman Wick re, 13 Twenty-fourth street southwes' L. O. T. O.-8, I. O. O. F. hall. FRIDAY Red Cross Volunteers-1 to 4:30, Lincoln school, sewinc 1:14 to 4:15, 211 North Federa avenue and Roosevelt school surgical dressings. Congregational Women-1:15, church, music, Mrs. Philip Jacobson, speaker, Mrs. H. 0 Steinberg, group'4, hostesses. First Presbyterian Women-1:30, East circle, Mrs. Saffon Lock, 726 Hampshire aver.ui northeast. West circle, Mrs. Har old Jennings, 1011 West State street, Mrs. Hobart Duncan as sisting, dessert luncheons. First Methodist W. S. C. S 1:30, chapel. Queen Rebekah circle-2, I. O. O. O. F. hall, Mrs. Loretta Boyd, chairman. E. M. D. club-2, Mrs. Larry Thomas, 1408V- North Federal avenue. Presbyterian Missionary society Postponed one week. First Baptist Women's union-2, church, lesson Latin America, Kern division, hostesses, Gildner division. Trinity Garfield circl I, church parlors, 508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, pot luck luncheon. 'irst Christian Woman's council 9:45, church, executive board; II, business session; 12, sack lunch; 1:30, program, Mrs. C. E. Cooper, speaker. Jnity Chapter No. 58, O. E. S 8, Masonic temple, open installation, reception. A. P. M I. O. O. F. hall, pot luck 6:30. supper. IRS. ROBERT DUNN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs.-B. T Lindstrom and Mrs. Glen R. Leaman entertained 20 ucsts at the Lindstrom home, 1310 Warns avenue northwest, com- limenting Mrs. Robert Dunn who ·as Marjorie Bartlett before her ecent marriage. A miscellaneous hower was held for her. Refresh- .ents were served, decorations eing sweetpeas and yellow rose- uds. ,OYAL 10 CLUB S ENTERTAINED Loyal 10 club met with Mrs A . Hale, 1212 Washington avenue outhwest, Wednesday with Mrs. H. Brockley and Mrs. Roy Vitham as guests. Bridge was jlaycd with prizes going to Mrs George Nelson, Mrs. Lee Roberts nd Mrs. Ted Galbreth. Mrs. jrockley won the guest prize. Re- reshmenls were served. --o-The bad part of exchanging gifts ·ith friends is that you feel hamed if you get too much and urt if you get too little.--Ke- Star-Courier. urtder-arm Cream Deodorant saftly Stops Perspiration 1. Docs not ror dresses or men'* shirts. Does no: irritate skin. 2. rXTowjitingtodiy. Cinbtused ri^ht after shaving. J. Instantlystopspcrsfiirationfor 1 to 3 dij-5. Prevents o jor. | 4. A pure, -white, £rease!«s, stainless vanishing cream. Awarded Approval Seal of American Institute of Laundering for being harmless to fabric. rid is the largest lling deodorant Installing Ceremony Conducted Degree of Honor conducted installation of officers at a meeting Wednesday evening in the Moose hall with Mrs. F. H. Schweer as installing president; Mrs. John Johnson, installing past president and Mrs. William Gundlach installing usher. Officers who were installed include Mrs. Leonard Dean past president; Mrs. A. M. Nixt, president; Mrs. Glen Austin, vice president; Mrs. William Dallas, second vice president; Mrs. Harold Wasley, financial secretary; Mrs. Clarence Herr, treasurer; Mrs Aimer Swanson, usher; Mrs. Jake Knnglock, assisting usher. Mrs. J. F. C. Johanson was installed as inneY watch; Mrs. Hazel Buffington, outer watch; Mrs. C. J. Klunder, right assistant; Mrs. Omri Emery, left assistant; Mrs Marjorie Pettey, pianist; Mrs. Gundlach, captain of the degree staff; Mrs. Glen Austin, juvenile director: Mrs. Gladys Williams glee club director; Mrs. Williams Mrs. Viola Mabie, Mrs. Fred Kinnan and Mrs. Helen Rivers, escort S13II. Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting -with Mrs Rivers and Mrs. Hazel Buffington serving. It was decided to have a public card party Feb. 3 at Moose hall. BITS ABOUT'EM Mrs. Peart May Fluegel of Charles City, worthy grand ma- ron of the Order of the Eastern Star, is the houseguest of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Lenz, 1030 Third street southwest. Mrs. Fluegel is in Uason City for the open installa- icn of Unity chapter. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Johnson lave returned to their home in Chicago after spending the holiday season with his parents, Mr. md Mrs. O. B. Johnson, in the ".. C- apartments. * * * Ernest Anderson. machinist mate second class, left Wednesday night for Norfolk, Va., to continue us training with the Sea-Bees' 3e has been home on 10 day eave after being a patient in the naval hospital at Portsmouth, Va. He was honored at a dinner party- given at his home, 313 Louisiana avenue southeast. Guests were Wrs. Anna Jarvjs and Messrs, and YImes. Elry Gourley, John Pinta, Lyle Walsh, Nick Degan and Lloyd Pederson. McKINLEY I.~T.°A". BOARD MEETING McKinley P. T. A. board met vednesday afternoon with Mrs. Louis Mentink presiding at the ession at which plans were made or the P. T. A. meeting to be held at 2:30 next Wednesday at the chool. --o-DOUBLE 4 CLUB HOLDS MEETING Double 4 club met with Mrs. Ronald Ransom, 26'^ Eleventh treet northeast, Wednesday and ·ridge prizes went to Mrs. Willis Veyrauch and Mrs. Ransom, Re- reshmcnts were served. The next meeting will be Jan. 20 with Mrs. Richard Barker. --o-The honey creeper is a small ird of tropical and subtropical America, especially abundant in he West Indies. They have very Brilliant plumage, blue being especially common. Mrs. Morris Is Installed by Auxiliary . . -- -y the »r j j auxlllar y at a meeting Wednesday at the V. F W hal with Mrs. Mollie Carlson, pas president, acting as installing officer. At the close of the ceremonies, Mrs. Steve Barron presented a past president's jewel to Mrs. Clara Jorgenson. Officers installed include Mrs Anna Morris, president; Mrs W W. Wilkinson, senior vice president; Mrs. Mary Stanard, junior vice president; Mrs. Ella Maddy chaplain; Mrs. Frank Bysong, conductress; Mrs. Barbara Melsh, assistant conductress; Mrs. John Cummings, secretary; Mrs. Glen Gilbertson, treasurer. Mrs. Jorgenson was installed as guard, Mrs. Harry Brown, assistant guard; Mrs. Etta Fowler, musician; Mrs. Ella Maddy, reporter Mrs. Bertha Ficken, Mrs. Jack Corcoran, Mrs. Jim Boyle and Mrs Carlson, color bearers; Mrs. Abby Layman, patriotic instructor and Mrs. C. W. Bistline, historian. At the close of the meeting a social hour was held with the veterans. Mrs. Gilbert, Mrs. Morris and Mrs. Ada Felt were in charge. Library Has Display Now on Rabbits Are long haired white angora rabbits practical and profitable to raise? This question has come to the library many times this fal and early winter. Government statistics s h o w that the American public uses about 100,000 pounds of angora rabbit wool each year. The angora wool seems to blend well with the textile fibres, such as cotton rayon and the new synthetic fibers or it may be spun into 100 per cent angora yarn. * * * Due to the war, importations from France and England, which formerly supplied 80 per cent of the angora wool used in America, have ceased, so it would seem that the demand for this product would be increasing and that the business would be a profitable one to enter here, according fo Miss Lydia M Barrette, librarian. The library has gathered as many bulletins and books as possible on the subject. Several that were ordered are out of print The Agricultural Index helps in locating pamphlets. To fit in with the active interest there has been in angora rabbit cultivation, the library with the help of Mrs. p. N. Stgmond of iensett, has arranged a display n the case in the lobby * * * The Sijrmonds have a quality angora rabbit farm and Mrs. Sismond brought a photograph of a rabbit in full coat and a clipped rabbit with the wool taken off in one clipping. They also brought 'a real sample of the clipped wool and some after it has been carded This wool is remarkably soft and '·'Tie and pure white. Hutches should be built to pro- ect the .rabbits and constructed so there will be a minimum amount of work necessary in feed- ng and cleaning. Even those people who are not thinking of raising rabbits wilt be interested n the pictures and the bulletins about angora wool and for some people :t may well offer an opportunity to augment income. --o-SPONSOR DRUM CORPS GARNER--At the first regular meeting of 1943 the Gifford Olson ost of the American Legion voted o sponsor a junior drum corps again under the direction of Harry C. Smith, director of instrumcn- al music in the Garner schools, e post also voted in favor of an increase in the soldier's relief und levy and will request the tate legislature to provide arger levy for this purpose. Penny Drive Harry L. Grange, principal of he Indianola high school, has announced that he hopes Indianola high school students will locate 0,000 pennies. One thousand pennies were collected in one veck by the students and the money went into war stamps, --o-The executive officer who runs he ship under the captain's su- icrvision is dubbed "The Exec" in he navy. New Year Wardrobe Check Your Interests Name Address Phone... Physical Fitness, Monday, 7:15 P. M., 10 weeks course at Sl .50. Basketball, Thursday, 8 P. M., 10 weeks course at $1 25 Badmmton, Tuesday and Friday, 9:30 A. M., Thursday^ Ballroom Dancing Lessons (Jr. and Sr. H. S. Students) Wednesday, 7 and 8 P. M., 10 weeks for S2 or 25c o lesson. Mail to the Y. W. C. A. in tn 3 o? 3 ~i! of , t! -? sWcd frock ' for that fi«t new print. Sizes No 4£ e 4 Vf dS J 5 " ineh b " c 'with /, yard for collar e Ck Sizes N lh ' y drcss has the !ook ot Smart jumper and to come. yard blouses. zes o i R . v= rf « · v, * ' for J" m P er . 2% yards 39 inch fabric or !'/ yards 54 inch; and tor blouse, 1% yards 39 inch Si^s R fn°i 8 R 4 ~~£- To"?, P ri " cess d - ress that's really easy to make, bizes 8 to 16. Size 12, 3 yards 35 inch fabric for a H 5 ~ , , » e r e S r an packet make thc nic «* outfit 5 v, gA L S ' Z u S , 2 u t ° 8 " Slze 4 ' for the skirt - !V4 yards 35 inch or % y ?£ d ?! Jnch fabnc '' and for Backet and cap, % yard 54 inch Would you like a book with a host of further suggest ons for to k '" g , yourRwa rdrobe both smart and individual? ' Then send or nattfrn ?" rtT*' TV^ i 15c ~° r Only 10c \ when ordered with a (PlUS 1 "i" 1 for maili "S cost) for each pattern. name ' address and Etyle number - Be sure to Department Globe-Gazette, 121 West 19th St., Women Play Large Part in West's Switch to War Life Advertising, to Avoid Business Is Another Reversal of Affairs SAN FRANCISCO, (U.R--The most drastic change in civilian life in any period in the west's history is currently taking place, due to the military super-government of the Western Defense council and the sudden and tremendous need for labor on the part of shipyards and airplane plants, a survey by the United Press shows. Women are in the forefront of the complete transition that 1942 has brought. Another highlight of the change is the reversal of normal advertising trends. Railroads, transportation, telephone and public service companies now advertise to avoid all possible business. Landlords instead of advertising vacant premises now compare the various rewards offered by would-be tenants for information leading to a place to live. These bonuses, spread over many columns daily, usually range between $10 and $25. Here are some examples of the current Ladies Day in the far west: In Salt Lake the ladies now hold the revolver-and-flashlight jobs of nightwatchmen and special police. Sixty of them are driving- taxis. They're selling shoes, too, and wearing: slacks while doinj it because of the low-style seats. In the railroad yards at Pocatello, Ogden and Salt Lake through passengers on the transcontinental trains stare curiously as husky overallcd women armed with a wad of waste in one hand and a large wrench in the other, taking over the train servicing and car repairing; testing wheels and brakes. At Mount Vernon, Wash., a girl quit a career as a newspaper woman to drive a milk delivery truck. In San Francisco women are employed as "motor ladies" by one street railway system, and as conductors by both. The Municioal line doesn't use them on the front end as yet; "we're afraid they night still be too much interested n having their own way at the ntersections," was one explana- In San Diego, which has grown ^"L 3 13i ° federal census o£ 202,000 to more than 500,000 so far his year, women represent a large part of the population increase and throng the city's streets in slacks, going to and from the giant aircraft factories. Most of the slacks are uniform; the aircraft companies recommend but do not nsist upon a choice of two grades of neat uniforms for female em- ployes. * * * In Portland the fabulous world- ·ecord shipbuilding yards of ienry J. Kaiser are advertising or used cars and women to drive them. Men still hold down most t the new jobs here due to the idvertising and labor solicitation onductcd in New York by the Caiscr organization and the special rains run direct to Portland ship- ·ards from the cast. Sixteen thou- and men arrived in a period of wo weeks as a result of this cast- rn recruiting campaign; 70,000 dditional workers in all have ome to Portland so far in 1342 and 36,000 are beine an additional sought. Newspaper advertising takes unprecedented turns. Here are some samples: * * * "Please postpone your weekend trip to Los Angeles, thereby avoiding the possibility of being stranded and unable to return in time for work Monday." Santa Fe Railway in the San Diego Tribune- Sun. "Wanted Laborers, $70 per week; carpenters, $100 per week," construction company advertisement in the San Francisco Examiner. Meeting Planned by Woman's Group The Woman's council of the First Christian church will meet Friday at the church, with the board session at 9:45. The general business session is scheduled for 11, with a sack lunch at 12. The program will begin at 1:30 with group singing led by Mrs. A. Lee Long and devotions by Mrs. Fred Miller on "Building on the Greatness of God." Mrs. C. E. Cooper will read a paper on "The Third Front." -- o -First Robin Ed Simmons of near Marengo says this year was the first time he had seen a robin on his place at Christmas time. He reports that he saw the bird on Dec. 22 in a cherry tree. Peace Plan Discussed on Program , Delegates were elected to the D. A. R. national congress to be held in Chicago next April at the meeting of the Mason City chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. L. Wright, 321 Fourteenth street northwest. Mrs. Paul Loomis, chapter regent, presided at the meeting, at which Mrs. Clifton Oeschger and Mrs. W. J. Barbour were elected delegates to the congress and Mrs. Charles Summer Hall and Mrs. Otto, Williamson were elected alternates. The chapter voted to 'contribute $15 to the "Save a Life" fund which is used to help with the Red Cross blood bank work. A report of the chapter's Red Cross work showed that members are knitting, sewing on kit bags and helping with surgical dressings as well as taking courses in first aid and home nursing. Mrs. H. E. Winter read an article from the January issue of Readers Digest on "The American Plan for a Reorganized World," discussing the plans for peace which will follow the war and the development of a better world order to maintain peace through compulsory axis disarmament and the policing of the world and to make membership in the association of nations so beneficial that no nation can afford to remain outside. Hostesses assisting Mrs. Wright were Mrs. H. E. Swarner. Mrs. F. G. Carlson, Mrs. Etta Storer, Mrs. Fred Hcddens and Miss Dorothy Ransom. Mrs. C. W. Martin of Webster Grove, Mo., was a guest. Former Goldfield Residents Observe Golden Anniversary GOLDFIELD-- Mr. and Mrs D. F. Miller of Ada, Minn., former residents of Goldfield, observed their golden wedding when a group of 60 relatives and friends gathered at their home to honor them. The couple was married at Goldfield Dec. 24, 1892, and lived here several years following their marriage but have resided in or near Ada, Minn., for more than 40 years. Mrs. Miller will be remembered as the former Miss Lottie Knight daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Knight, early pioneers of Tama and Wright counties. The couple has five sons, Chester A. of Moline, III., Ira D., Dewey S., Roy G.,. and Claris E., all of the Ada community. Mrs. Miller has three brothers residing here, Jay, Knight. Thomas and Fred Annual Gift The Christmas turkey for the dinner table o£ Mr. and Mrs. Otis Morris of Guthrie Center has been furnished by their son. Howard Morris and family for nine years This year, .the fowl weighed 14 pounds. The Howard Morris family now resides at Tacoma, Wash. . Relief for Miseries of HEAD COLDS Put 3 pin pat 9 Va-tro-nol op each nostril. It (l) shrinks swollen membranes, 2 soothes Irritation, and (3) helps clear cold-clog- ^ ged nasal passages. MM* «**· - . Follow complete di- recUoasSn folder. VA-TM-NOI House Dresses Practical, washable dresses for year-round wear in the home -- simple enough for those household chores anr} dressy enough to wear in the afternoon too. Buy several and slip into a fresh one frequently at the ridiculously low price of-.39 "S«« You Tomorrow**

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