Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1945 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1945
Page 12
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12 THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1945 ANNUAL MEETING HELD AT CHURCH Congregationalists Elect New Officers Following the January church fellowship dinner at the First Congregational church Wednesday evening, the annual business meeting was held, with Doctor Roy C. Hellenstein, moderator, and Doctor George M. Crabb, offering the invocation. Dinner was served by Group 3 Ot the Women's Guild, with Mrs. H. W. Conover, chairman: and Mrs. G. M. Crabb, co-chairman. Before the business: meeting began, the pastor read excerpts from letters of appreciation received from all over the world from those on the War Service Roll of the church for the generous Christmas boxes sent by the church. There are now 115 in service. ': Reports submitted by the various officers, boards, organizations and committees ail revealed a yew of , commendable achievements and progress. An encouraging balance was reported in the various treasuries. ~ The. budget committee, with Ross Potter, chairman, reported an 'Over-the-top' victory in the campaign lor : ~ the 1945 budget Other -members of the -budget committee were J. p. Thogerson and Frink Lovell. The largest increase in number 6f ; baptisms and new members received for a num- JLOSES LEG Nashua-^John Steel e, who with his wile were engaged in the cafe business here for over 20 years, is in a critical condition at the Waverly hospital from complications following the amputation of his leg. The other leg was amputated some time ago. Tired Kidneys Often Bring Wood and keep ^n iealthy. tired tad don't wo* rfcht i Buar ftefifbmto or Ktsty pwtaft* w - factual jlunn ti«» sr « W*dd». , WiHi dixmfcr of kida- fonrtionjSnS pouoriran matter to ramiiii in yonr fctood it m*y tbp OHM Baniiiz backache. rheumitia ber of years was reported by the church clerk. · ·. Following the-pastor's'-report, Clay Cowan, general superintendent of the church, and James Van Kleek, secretary and 'treasurer, gave the reports for the church .school and for the committee on religious education. . , Other reports were riven toy the Young Peoples Work committee, Mrs. Glen Doty, chairman; Pilgrim Fellowship, Dorothy Ehlers, president; Missions Promotion committee, Mrs. Herman Meyer, chairman;,Music committee, Mrs. Hanford SlaeNider, chairman; War Service Roll committee. Mrs. F. L Hudson, chairman; Prudential committee, C. E. Bryant, active . chairman; . Balph Wilson, president; Men's Fellowship, Dr S, F. Gri«sem«r, retiring president; Women's Guild, Mrs. Lyle S. Pickford, secreUry; Mrs. Ben Webster, president; Church Clerk, Mrs. John Balfanz; Benevolence Treasurer, Mrs. Clarence Barrets- Financial Secretary, F. L. Hudson. The following officers anil members of boards were elected to serve for their .respective periods and the following standing committees were elected to serve the corning year: Church officers: Mrs. John Balfanz, clerk; Carl Parker, treasurer; R. A. Potter, benevolence treasurer; Clay Cowan, general superintendent of church school; Max Riley, Charles Grippen, and Roy Bailey, committee on ushers; C. E. Gilman, state and national lay reB- resentatlve. Deacons elected were John Calhoun, Fred,Andres6n, Allen R Duitaian (for 3 years) arid fiollo C. Keithahn (for 2 years.) Deaconesses elected were Mrs; Bert H Brett, Mrs. B. W. Grippen, and Mrs. Martha Johnson (for 3 years) and Mrs. Ellis Bloomfield (for 2 years.) Trustees elected were Carl Erbe, William N. Miller, J. S. Eva, John Vance, and Wayne McGowan. Mission Promotion committee:- Mrs. George Payne, chairman; Mrs. Mary Waits, Mrs. David Gast, Mrs. Adrian Rineold, and James H. Hardy.. . Young People's Work'committee: Mrs. F. W. Osmundson, chairman; Mrs. Earl Ehlers, Mrs. George Marty, Mrs. Edward Sippie, and Mrs. Fred Wilts. Religious Education committee: Clay W Cowan, chairman; Mrs. Herman J Bruns, Mrs. Loren N. Beck, Hoger C. Fatten, Erick W, Renner, and James Van Kleek. -.Music committee: Mrs. Hanford MacNider, chairman; Earl Dean Mrs. Howard Knesel, Harry D' Makeever, and Mrs. Bennet. A.' Webster. Nominating' committee for 1545: Ross Potter, chairman Howard Knesel, Mrs. Raymond Meyer, Mrs. J; B. Cabanis, Clay -owan, Mrs. Hoy .Bailey and Mrs Dorothy Long. The nominating commitee for 1944-consisted of Robert B. Irons chairman, Mrs. Carl A. Erbe, Mrs. Charles C. Cassiday, Mrs. Harvey J. Lyons, Mrs. J. W. MacMiHan, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Clarence H. Johnson and Edwar Sipple. The meeting was closec with prayer by the pastor, Docto Helf enstein. PROGRESS MADE IN GREEK TALKS Sporadic Fights Occur Outside of Athens Athens,-(/P)-- Lt ; Gen. Ronald M Scpbie's 'headquarters announcec Thursday, that after 9 hours o discussion British authorities and leftwing ELAS leaders h a v e reached "a large measure o agreement over terms for a cease fire order." ' ; The conferences were opened Wednesday while sporadic fighting continued some miles outside Athens, where British armoret columns were driving retreating ELAS forces deeper into the hills Four ELAS leaders are participating in the armistice conferences; A British announcement said: "Conversations with ELAS representatives which started at 4:30 p. m. Wednesday lasted until 1:3( Thursday morning. A large measure of agreement over terms for a cease fire order was reached The ELAS representatives expressed readiness to exchange prisoners of war on a reciproca basis,, but so far have felt unabl to make any proposal to releast hosstages. The conference continued this Thursday morning." Discovers Reason for 9 Punctures in Tires in Period of 7 Days Bollywood, (^P)--Sieve Brooks film studio writer, had 9 punctures in. 7 days. : Then he observed his landlord's young son armed with an ice pick Brooks took care of that situation and visited his ration board. The board voted 4 to 1 agains issuing a new tire. The one vote in favor was his own. Brooks says he's undecided whether to retire from the board 2 lowans Killed as Triick Goes Over Bank Glen wood, (5 s )--Robert L Good 69, and his son, Archie C. Good 29, Glenwood farmers, were killec Wednesday when their truck went over a 30 foot embankment at a curve west of here, Sheriff Robert I. Moore said Thursday. Coroner Floyd James held their death was accidental. Robert Good is survived by his widow, six sons and nine daugh- lersi While his son, Archie, is survived by his widow and two children. In winter... more than ever... your skin needs Helena Rubinstein's PROTECTIVE BEAUTY TREATMENT Cleanse and lubricate night and morning with rich Pasteurized Face Cream Special. This famous cream will soothe your skin, keep it soft and immaculate. 1.00 Supplement the natural oils dried out during the day by massaging with Novena Night Cream. While sleep is relaxing your body, this cream brings new beauty to your skin. 2.00, 5.00 The right powder for your skin will cling even in a blizzard! Helena Rubinstein Face Powders are made in a blend for Dry Skin. (Also one for Oily Skin.) 1.00,1.50 Keep your lips smooth and alluring with Helena Rubinstein Lipsticks. Famous for their glorious young colors, their protective quality as well as their winter-welcome emollient ingredients. 7oc to 1.25 Lnder your winter make-up wear protective, flattering Cream-Tint Foundation. Helena Rubinstein's fabulous new, scented make-up that keeps your make-up flawless ' and smooth as velvet. Five lovely shades, including the winter favorites--Peachbloom, Maureaque, Rachel. 1.50 Plus tax Few Officers AreFoundin Cocktail Bars By TOM REEDY Washington, () -- Somebody's wrong. ' ' · · ' · · · ' · · . - · · There's a story around this town that colonels and majors and captains and; lieutenants spend all their time messing : around cocktail bars.' ' . Rep. Adolph Sabath (D., 111.) i one of the sponsors of the story. He took a. fast gander around one place and reckoned that there were 3D.OM officers who didn't seem to" be doing anything. So, in this manpower shortage -lis would be .a good time to put them to good use, he told the house rules committee. So. we went out to find out. And, somebody's wrong, like we said. It grieves us deeply to disagree with Judge Sabath who is one of our favorite people. This search was nq hit and miss affair.. It was conducted in all good faith, and it didn't produce for a minute any 30,000 officers lighting the war in'cocktail bars. To make it authentic, we 'took along with us a navy lieutenant who kept saying, "Stop counting me twice in'every place! 1 ' There was the May newer hotel, Pride of capital town. The cocktail bar was crowded. There were ?^ I ^* fa i $ ' Jfolu ' WAVES, two CS (including a captain) and an enlisted man. How could he afford that 65 cents a drink? "Well, I'll tell you, Mac," he said, "it's pretty stiff but I've never been in this town before and I want to do. it right. Don't ask me anything more, I'm having a party." There was the Shpreham, quite a place. Perhaps 3.00 people, mostly old folks. A handful of navy officers, one or two army men. There was the Statler a very fancy joint indeed. The room was peopled all right Again it was old guys and old dolls. Four WAVES came in. It Was like fresh air Along came the Baleigh. It is so close to the office somebody is going to ask why we didn't go there first. So what happens? On Pennsylvania avenue, of all places, everybody is in skirts or is sporting a game leg. -Now that's the way it was. This might have been a bad night. But just off hand, it comes out like this:' ' ' Perhaps l.or 2 per cent of the population in the night clubs' consisted of army or navy or marine corps officers. Those who were there included a neat percentage o£ guys wearing such things as.three battle-stars from the Pacific theater. A good share of the armed forces loisting a small libation included WAVES and WACS. . So--somebody's wrong like we said. STATEMENT BY PETER CANCELED Withdraws Statement Opposing Regency London, (ff)--Young King Peter Yugoslavia barely escaped what ome Yugoslavs consider would be Jolitical suicide Thursday by a ast-minufe withdrawal of a state- nent which a high Yugoslav of- icial said would have refused approval for creation of a regency. "The kins had prepared a memorandum in which he explained he could not accept the regency proposal," the official said, "but he apparently received word at the ist minute from the highest quar- ers to withdraw it and cancel the press conference." Although the last minute development was not explained, the re- iQrt immediately circulated in the Jugoslav embassy witliout official :onfirmation that Prime Minister Churchill had personally intervened to persuade the king not to ssue the statement. I The Yugoslav official explained i hat Peter's memorandum was | vritten without consultation or raowledge of his premier, Dr.! van Sub a sic or the royal Yugo- ' lav government Premier Subasic has been in Condon several weeks, following he reaching of agreement with larshal. Tito, in Yugoslavia, en- eavoring to gain acceptance o£ he compromise program- which would weld the royal- government -ind the Tito following. One angle, t the agreement is understood to acceptance of a regency by 'eter, pending a settlement of Yugoslavias constitutional prob- ems. Yugoslav officials said that the tnation had now reached a point where Peter, dosged with cabinet rises for 3 years, must now act nickly or risk loss of his throne. "As a result of. Thursday's ·de- velopments," one official said, "the cing must make some sort of statement. If he refuses to accept the egency he wilt be committing po- Uical suicide." jermans Turn in Jniforms of Dead o Clothing Drive London, (K)--The Berlin radio aid Thursday that relatives of German soldiers who have been .illed in action have been ordered o turn in all uniforms in their ossession to aid the current win- er clothing drive. Wounded not capable of return- ng to the front also were directed o hand in their uniforms. Relatives of dead civilians pre- iously had been ordered to turn n the clothing of the deceased. To Discuss Teachers' Salaries BAY fAVLEY ' . -- M»jr« »t M.ion City MISS HAZEL THOMAS --County Snpertatenc EARL GEBARD -Pre*. «f Junior Bisk School CREDIT UNION ELECTS Rockwell--At the annual meeting of the Rockwell Credit Union Tuesday the following were elected to the board of directors:' An thony Scholl, Hugh Smith and Joe Gallagher. Ernest Witte will fill a vacancy. John Cahill, Max Kruggel, J. B. McGaheran were elected farewe « Party was Carl Brown hoi "e for P TM i e or Pvt. Walter Brown, who returned Nazi Prisoners Plan Attempt to Block Allies in Po Valley Rome, (U.PJ-^Captured prison-! 1 ers said Thursday that the Ger-l man · high command planned as desperate attempt to block the 8th s army's advance into the eastern end of the Po valley. ".The latest batch of prisoners included 10 men belonging to the 710th division, fresh from coastal ;· defense duties in Norway. { The prisoners, t a k e n on the^ south bank of the R e n o riverii north ot Ravenna, said it was ru- | mored that Hitler had ordered the river to be held at all costs. Snow patrols clashed in the Monte Grande and Monte Belmonte sectors of the 5th front. - . Otherwise action was reported quiet on both the 5th and 8tll army fronts and air' operation! were restricted by weather con-] ditions. The city of Pittsburgh; Pa., has! more streets than any other city.\s 666 Cold PnpaiatioB* ca;«firee(edj to the supervising committee. Don't Foil to Toke Advantage of These Wonderful Savings of Sample Sole! One of a Kind Styles! At Special Low Prices! FUR COATS $ 66 and $99 PLUS TAX Mendoio Beaver Northern,Seal Caracul Natural Opossum Many Others Buy your fur coot tomorrow ot Stevenson* and be sure of fine fur pelt* . . . expert tailoring . . . special low clearance sale price! Outstanding Savings in These LOVELY DRESSES Reg. to 24.95 You can buy two dresses "for the price you'd usually pay for ope at these great reductions! Smart wools and crepes in prints, high. shades. WINTER SUITS $ 24 Values to 42.50 Beautiful all-wool, suits in smart tailored styles with cardigan and club collar necklines. SCARFS AND FASCINATORS, Regular 1.00 . 59c JUMPER AND JERKIN SUITS, Reduced. BLOUSES, Colors and White, Reduced . . . . MILLINERY, Values to 7.95. $l-$2-$3 ONE GROUP OF HATS, Reduced . .. / GOWNS, PAJAMAS, SLIPS /2oFF PRINT HOUSECOATS. Reg. 4.50 HANDBAGS, Fabric and Leather, Values fo 4.00. 1.9S $1 BETTER HANDBAGS Drastically Reduced! OUTSTANDING VALUES! WINTER COATS Reg. 29.95 to 42.50 *24 Popufar Chesterfields, Boy Coots and many smart fur trimmed styles in warm 100% wool materials. Brown, Block and smart winter shades. Priced now to save you dollars. SPORT COATS Reg. 29.95 fo 39.50

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