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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1945 New Members of Y.W.G.A. Board of Directors Will Be Elected Plans Made for Annual Gathering "The Future Role of Women" will be \he topic to be discussed by Mrs. Helen L. Vanderburg of Boyden at the annual meeting of the Young Women's Christian Association Thursday evening at the Y. W. C. A. . Dinner will be served at 6:30 preceding the business session and program.- Results of the election of new board members will be announced at the business session. Mrs. Vanderburg who is co-publisher, and editor of 5 weekly newspapers takes part in the activities of a number of organizations, among them the Iowa Federation of Business and Profession Women's 'clubs, the National Federation of Press Women, the National League of Pen Women and,,the Federation of Women's clubs!'. s '; '-:'"- Â· ." '":. She is a member of the Sioux County defense council and is chairman of the women's division of the county war savings staff. In addition to Mrs. Vanderburg's talk, there will be musical "selec- ,'tions on the program.' Scniister-Buttjer Wedding Announced Rudd--A wedding took place, in the farm home of Mr.-and Mrs Clifford Buttjer, northeast.. o Rudd, when their daughter, Beulah, was married to Bernar Schuster of Rudd, son of Mr. ani Mrs. Walter Schuster. The service was performed Jan; 21 in' the pres ence of a company of relatives ant friends, by the Rev. E. E. Clements pastor 'of the Rudd Methodis " church. . '. The single ring service was used the bride's father giving her away in marriage. A wedding march wa played' by Miss Selma Lyons o Sioux City. The bridegroom wa attended by Riley .Campbell o Rudd, while the bride's attendan was Mrs. Laura Smith of Adair Iowa.. Â· . The bridegroom was . recent]; given a medical discharge from th 'army; During the summer he ha been employed on'the farms of th cdrrimunity. '-The ; bride is em ployed, in the state department "o public health in Des Moines; "They will be at home on th farm recently vacated by Ear Kuhlemeier. after March the firs' WHY THOUSANDS Of DOCTOKS^ ' OfPEBEDTWSFOK (CAUSED BY COLDS) Pertuastn -- a famous herbal cough remedy -- scientifically prepared -not only acts at once to relieve coughing spells but" abo loosens'sticky phlegm and nuke* it easier to raise. Pleasant tasting. Safe for both ok --- eren small children. MRS. HELEN VANDERBUHG Mrs. William Garson is E. T. W. President Officers were elected by the E. P.' W. club at a meeting Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Martha Ferman, 119 14th N. E., with Mrs. William Carson being named [president; Mrs. Willis.White, vice president; Mrs; L. A. Lysne, secretary; and Mrs. F. H. Elliott, reporter. - Â· ' . ' ' . The business session followed a 1 o'clock luncheon.at which Mrs. White and Mrs. Carson- reported o n t h e shut-in visits. Â· Â· . ' . ' Mts.. Harold Marshall and Miss Ruth Fermari were guests. Mrs. Lyshe will:be hostess to the club at her. home, 31 Kentucky ,S. E., Feb. 6. to Meet at Church The first general meeting of the Woman's Society of Christian Service this year will be held in the dining room of .the First Meth- . odist church Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock when -luncheon will be served by. circle 12. Reservations are being taken 'by Mrs. Harry Barker, 2620. Mrs. A. W. Gauger, leading devotions, will speak on "Well Springs of ' Harmony/' A musical program, with 2 pianos will be given by Mrs. Roscoe Patton --and Mrs. Earl Dean. Miss Wanda Schulze Weds Urban J. Denolf St. Ansrar -- Miss Wanda Schulze, daughter of Mrs. Bessie Schulze, St^Ansgar, ancVUrb.an J. Denolf, Â·; son ot'Mr. .arid Mrs; M. Denfalt: of Wafertown,'Â£;Wis., married Jan.- 20j by. the -Revr! Miller at the parsonage at Watertown. A receptibii^washeld at the bridegroom's parents. Mrs. Denolf took "nurses* training at jSummit .hospital at Ocon- dmouwoc, Wis., and is a graduate nurse. Â· Â· Â· j Mr. Denolf is 'a farmer and will assist his father on the farm' and for the present the couple will reside with his parents 'on a farm near Watertbwn. Wa-Tan-Ye's Topics Code, India Letter Recommendations of the Iowa State School code commission were discussed by Miss Esther Pagenhart;. at the. meeting of the Wa-Tan-Ye club Tuesday noon at the Hotel Hanford. Miss .Olive Larson, program chairman, presented Miss Pagenhart. A letter from Miss Ellen Smith, a former member, now in India with the American Red Cross was read. Miss Pagenhart sketched the history of the school code* revision bill, pointing out that Iowa Â·school laws have been in effect 'since Iowa became a state and have not been revised since that time. She discussed various phases of the bill recommended by the commission, among them retirement, certification, teacher tenure, transportation of school -children, education for handicapped children, vocational education and commented on how the program will be financed, providing a more equal tax burden for all and equal opportunity for all^ The letter from -. 7 Miss Smith which was written Jan. 12, thanks tta club.members *r a gift packr age, which she received Jan. 10 and which she said was her first package since reaching India. : ': "January in India means winter and is ' the coldest" month," she writes. "Without heating our barracks are-rather uncomfortable so you don't sit around but^crawl in bed and cover' up. Some.-of the girls'have cans of 'burning' charcoal Lin their rooms but so far I've done without as I don't particularly care for the fumes. , ' "I live in the nurses quarters and have a room to myself. It is not too \yell furnished' for the British never supply.their people as well as the Americans. However, I.do have a good G. I. hospital bed which is really the important thing. Off my sleeping room is.a small wash room.with an oblong wash tub where nightly I have my bearer bring "garm pani" (hot water) for a bath. A Announcement Made of Holmen Marriage MRS. JOHN C. WILLIAMS Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Holmen, 219 Crescent drive, announce the marriage of their daughter, Shirley, to John C. Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Williams of. Cleveland, Ohio, which took place March 25 in Columbus, Ohio. Â· Mrs. Williams is a graduate of Mason City high school and attended Mason City junior college, the University of Minnesota and Ohio State university. In December, 1943 V she accepted a position in the engineering department of Curtis-Wright and company in Columbus and the following September, w i t h- Grafite-B r o n z e of Cleveland where she is at present em -. ployed.. ' Mr. Williams is a graduate of Central high school in Columbus . and attended Ohio State university. He is connected with the American Radio and Supply company in Cleveland where the couple resides. Â· WHITE According- to Size Just received! Hi-shoe favorites in soft pliant leath- en with lots of growing and toe room! Sues 2 to 12. CLEARANCE SALE! Higher Priced Â· CHILDREN'S HOUSE SLIPPERS Values to $2.99 89cÂ»$149 Ration Free D A M O N ' S Shoe Department -- Street Floor bearer is a very important fellow in-your life for he'manages everything. I don't think I've ever had such polished shoes, such orderly, shelves and so much service. Taking care of myself for so many years, I've found it difficult to let my sweeper 'and be~arer do all the work. However, I'rh learning and when the' hot season cofnes, I suppose I'll become as- lethargic as all the Indianst "Irving as I do-in the nurses quarters I eat in the medical officers mess hall.'Food has been very: good.although at times I'd.like to think oi G. I. cooks m the kitchen for these: Indians. have' no; idea oi sanitatipn. There are 2 G. I. ser-' geantsjn. charge of the mess and they really -have a. job. Both speak. Hindustani rather well, necessity Urdu is the language-taught the British military, but. the average villager has a.tongue of his own, riot really a language, probably a vocabulary of 150 .words which he combines in different ways and so jabbers- away. I've begun to learn a-little and now I can make my sweeper understand, he "doesn't speak any English. Fortunate for me my bearer is rather an educated-chap and clean in his ap- pearence. "This camp was built by the British as a prisoner of war camp. Later the Americans took over and it became one of the largest Chl- aese \ training posts in India. Therefore, the population is largely Chinese so the American population in the hospital is small. Since this is no longer the C. B. I. area, most Hkely the post will once again be turned over to the British. - . . . ; "My job has been interesting. When I arrived the last of October, it was some time since they had had Red Cross.. There'was-much feeling to overcome, but I feel that once again the Red Cross is oh top for I've tried hard to make,myself active in.'. jvhateyer, task they've asked, of me.'I immediately joined forces'with the chaplain and have played, f of' services 2 and 3 each Sunday. It is strange, but they do nbt'have any pianists on the:post, so I| was most, welcome. . : Â· . Â·-. "Recently Lily Pons and 1 Andre were here. It was a .very'; cold night, but. Lily, regardless'"of the weather and the fact that she had been.ill.for 9 "days at Calcutta, sang 5 . numbers.. Her voice was glorious and she was charming.' Believe me she made a real hit with every G. I. , My C. O. has been very co-operative. Soon after arriving, he gave me a good size building for the Red Cross recreation room. It is now -a very busy spot. One room has comfortable furniture, writing desks, soft lights, hooks, magazines, everything to make a cozy spot to relax. The other room has a workshop corner where leather craft has proved most popular, a kitchen for afternoon cpffee parties and a section for games. A small piano from .the states arrived Wednesday and I've'had a grand time. A small organ is better than nothing, but oh, what fun to get my hands on a good piano." Mrs. R. .D. Koehler,, a. recent residen^ 'of' Mason City 'was a 'guest of Mrs. Rose Osbbme. The'.next meeting 'will be Tuesday noon, Jan. 30. . '. MILWAUKEE WOMEN PLAN CARD PARTY Milwaukee Women's club board met with Mrs. Carl Anderson, president, in charge of the session Tuesday and plans were made for a guest card'party to be held Feb. 6. The club arranged to do Red Cross sewing on Wednesday afternoons at 1:15 in the club- + SOCIAL + CALENDAR More Study of Russians Is Advocated Speaking on "Our .Russian Neighbors," Miss Ethel Jones, associate-professor of history at Drake university, told the Woman's club current events -department Tuesday in the library auditorium thst one of the greatest impressions, gained from a study of Russia is 'the fact that the Russians think that everyone, should do something to greatly better justice in the world. x. . Â·Miss Jones pointed out that wiUi increasing travel by air, the north pole is becoming more and more the center of the earth and the distance from. Siberia to Alaska makes us neighbors to the Russians and as neighbors, it is time for us to know something about each other. The speaker compared the United .States and Russia pointing out that as we have progressed west, they have progressed east, both peoples moving toward the Pacific. "They are expansive as we are expansive,'' she said. "After the revolution . they were crowded in citiesjJ not because they liked it, but ;bccause it r was WEDNESDAY First Christian Fellowship-6:20, church. Decree of Honor-Carnation" elob-- 7:30, P. G. E. auditorium. Moose lodee--, . - - ' . , Â· Â· Â· Â· - . 8,.Moose hall, public card party. Women's tabor auxiliary-8, Labor halL . . . Â· . , THURSDAY - . ' Â· ' ' . Happy Hostlers-10, Mrs. Cleo Foster. Thursday Bridge club--' - 1, room 341, Hotel Hanford. Newcomers club-1:15, Y. W. C. A. L. U. G. A. club-- ' Mrs, Henry Siewertsen. Â· Baptist D. O. A.-8,'Mrs. V i r g i l Overturf, 338 9th N; E. St. Suianna's circle-8, Mrs; Leo King, 203 26th S. W. Mason City Hieh School P. T. A.-8, Music hall.- O. T. club-8:15, Mrs Jack Morgan, 206 '3rd N . E.- . - . ' Â· . v Ked Cross Volunteers-1 to 4:30, Lincoln sewing ;room, 1:15 to 4:15, surgical dressings room, 12 Delaware S. E. History club-1, Mrs. B.-A- Webster, lie Carolina S. E. - -. Â· . . , Onr Saviour's Rebecca, circle-- Â· 1:30, church.-'- - Â·Â·Â·Â·'Â· trlXKr West Park circle--' -'-"Â·' 2, Mrs. A. Abrahamson, 416 12th N . W . . ' - . Â· - Â· Sorosis circle- Mrs. F. W. Vorhies, 1138 1st N..W., Energetic class--r Congregational church. Immanuel Dorcas aid-2:3,0, church. Trinity Washington circle ON 10 DAY LEAVE--Virginia Jean Sullivan, S-l-C in the SPAHS, has been spending a 10 day leave at' the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sullivan, 1307 Pennsylvania S. E., ^nroute to her new station at Cleveland, Ohio. She has recently completed her training at Palm Beach; Fla. f HM vÂ»ry Utvrt about the wonderful Dew G-E Refrigerators? CÂ«t adrance information aBoat new elx:trical XDarrcli for your home by tnniny in "The G.E Hotue Pirty**--rad!o'Â»mcÂ»tanurttalrad!o chow for homemaken. Lou of fun ... delightful entertainment... PLUS exciting information aboqt coming wooden in easy bouse* keeping. A new and different kind of radio tbow! Don't Mo* 2:30, Mrs. M. M. Moen, 107V4 I2th N. W. Athenian club-2:30, Mrs. W. G. McGrane, 327 Maryland S. E. G. L A. to B. t. E.-3, Moose hall. T. W. C. A.-6:30, Y. W. C. A. St. Monica's circle-7:30, Mrs. Catherine Reardon, 503 5th S. W. Bundles for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. St. Ursula's circle-8, Mrs. Marlowe Burke, 329 14th . S. E. ' Baptist Y. W. A,-8, Mrs. C. B. Evans, 712 9th .N. E. . Bethlehem Mary circle-8, Mrs. Ralph Stangler, 932 8th N. E. B. N. A ' ; . 8, Moose hall. Anchor Encampment--Â· 8, I. O. O. F. hall. O. T. club-8:15, Mrs. Jack Morgan, 206 3rd N. E. necessary. They dream of a tomorrow as we do." ' : .'Sketching briefly the ; history of Russia under the tsars, Miss Jones said that 85 to 90 per cent of;the Russians ' were illiterate peasants hut like oriental people, they were intelligent men and women. -'They are-like most people who ' have been held down," she said. 'iThey blow up 'and do impulsive and dreadful things." Miss Jones said that the Russian likes to brag as does the American and commented on the pride of the Russians in their engineer ing achievements, on -the h i g h type of reading done by the Hus sians today and on the inceritiv to build a greater country will- everyone feeling that part of th building must be done by him self.' "We have built up so much prejudice against Russia that we have never taken time to understand the Russians. Revolutions are terrible--our revolution was too, but we have built up a glamor around it. Â· ' . ' .,, "When you study Russian art and literature you see the revolution coming. When the Japs defeated Russia in 1905 and when 'the Russians forced the tsar to accept a parliament in 1906, you see the 'revolution haying a good start-. Few realize how. corrupt the government was from .1914 to 1918. We don't realize how much the Russians suffered during 'the war. - W h e n the government crumpled, Lenin, Trotsky and Stalin took over. There were 11 nations invading Russia at the close of the war to put down the revolution. "The revolutionists. ' were no more .ruthless than the tsars had been. A' small group at the top organized the revolution. T h e peasant was backward and didn't want to change and from 6 to 8 million Russians went down opposing Lenin. I have not heard of 6 to 8 million Germans dying opposing Hitler. "At the time of the Versailles treaty, Russia was heaving a revolution and Russia was left .out oi the treaty. The allies didn't know how to deal with Germany and both Russia and Germany, were but of good society. When it turns fb foreign affairs, Russia remains suspicious of the other powers." - I n concluding h e r talk, M i s s Jones commented on the place o woman in Russian society a n d said that part of the great advance in Russia is because the women have gone into everything the men cari-do. From 60 to 85 pe cent of the Russian doctors are women. The Russians think it i funny that a woman should have to choose 'between a career, arid a family. In Russia she can hav both. V.F.W. A. Girls Unit Plans for Gamival at Meeting in Hall V. F. W. auxiliary girls unit met at the. hall Tuesday evening with June Snow, president, in charge of the session at which plans were made for'a'carnival to be held at the hall Tuesday evening, Feb. 20. Committees". appointed include: Foo'd, Mrs. Reese Henderson, Mrs. Harriet .Kimmel, . J u n e Snow, Glyce Kimmel and Jpanhe Bower, and various booths and concessions, Mrs. Fern Shaver, Mrs. John Pirita, Beverly Lester, Dixie Beery, Marilyn Degan, Mrs. Guy Angell, Mrs. Lester, Carolyn Day, Phyllis Angell, Dorothy Springer; Mrs. A. E. Bower, Mrs. L. Laughn, Mrs. Gus V.ars, Margaret and Jorothy DeBolt, Joanne Marson. )ixie Wyborney, Mrs; Otto Enge- Stilson--Mrs. Grace Winters of Wayland came to spend a week in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schwab. Mrs. Winters and her family are former residents of Stilson, and her - husband was at one time pastor of the Community church. FIRST CHOICE '_ OF MILLIONS None faÂ»ter. None aurer. NooÂ« better. And it'Â« aa para as money can buy- St. Joseph Aspirin, world'a largest (etler at lOc. Save most in the large family aixe. You getlOOtableHforonlySoc. Why ever pay more? Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. with Art Linkletter, Matter of C*rameniÂ» Momtoy through Friday KGLO -- 3 P. M. Dream dress that's,made almost at a wish! There,.are just three pieces to the pattern; the waist seams are slashed. For color interest .. . the flower applique. No. 38S5 is cut in sizes 10,12, 14, 16, 18 and 20. Size 16 requires 3 yards 35 or 39-inch fabric, appli- que included. Send 16c for Pattern, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your name, address and style number plainly. Be sure" to state size you wish. Include postal unit or zone number in your address. . Just out, the Spring Fashion Book, containing 175 pattern designs of smart clothes for all ages, all occasions, all sizas; beautifully illustrated in color. Price 15c a copy. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 W. 19th St., New York 11, N. Y. GRANT P. T. A. BOARD MEETS Grant P. T. A. board met Tuesda; afternoon at the school to arrang a program commemorating Found er"s day. Plans were, made for public card .party to be held Tuesday, Jan. 30 at 7:30 at the school.- 5 Members Are Taken s, byU.S.W.'S; United Service Women, unit 92 met Tuesday evening in the Legipn hall with Mrs. Guy Angell presiding at the session at which 5 "new members were initiated. Each in- itate lighted a candle representing those in service from her family, while Mrs; Glen Wallace sang "When the Lights Come on Again." Boxes we're packed for the boys in the hospital and it was voted to contribute $30 to the. Cerro Gordo veterans service commit-i tee. The McKinley-Harding division] card party to be held the after- 1 noon of Feb. 10 in the Labor hall, 119 East State was announced. The Roosevelt division will have charge of the Canteen Feb. 6 and the executive board will meet with Mrs. Wallace Feb. 19. The members were invited to.]a patriotic tea to be giyen Feb.~-19 at the Legion hall by the Lagioh Auxiliary and to the V. F. W. hap to attend an entertainment forJ.the Gold Stair mothers of World wits 1 and 2 on Feb. 28. '. - - Â· P7 Collection of ''rags, and' wool pieces is being continued and'apy person having rags' to' contribute is asked to'call Mrs.. H. L. Leake, 3175,'and the donations will be picked up. v Lunch was served by the committee at the close, of the meeting. At the next meeting, Feb^ 12, rio'm- ination and election of officers'vSll be conducted, with installation in March. Mrs. E. W. lilley will .be in charge. Parent Educatibn Group Meeting Is at Woodward Home Roosevelt Elementary Paren Education group met K Tuesdaj evening at the home of Mrs.-Leo: Woodward, 1824 South Federial with Mrs. Paul Gustafson, retson, Mrs. Shelby Beery, Ruth ngebretson, Joanne,Beery, Shirey Factor, Mrs. James Edgington, His. Clint Mott, Donna Edgington, usan Mott, Mrs. Nick Degan, Paricia Laughlin and- Bonnie, Wy- orney. The next meeting will be held 'eb. 27. --o-'ARENT EDUCATION JROCP HAS SESSION Jefferson . Parent Education group met at the home of Mrs. Wendell Wilcox, 122 Vermont S. with 12 members present A march of dimes'collection was taken and it waS announces that the next-.meeting would be v the citywide session Feb. 7 at 7:30 at tan- coin- school- Folio wing'' the pro- ram, refreshments were served y Mrs. W. Wood and Mrs. H. Weaver. --o-Pacific northwest saw Umber now standing is enough to rebuild all _of America's 37,000,000 homes --and it grew without benefit of vitamin pills. man, opening the meeting^'wit the Lord's prayer. Â· . r Â·-'--'? . The city wide Parent Educatid group meeting was annbuncedvfo Feb. 7 at Lincoln school. Mrs. Er vin Fisher led the lesson o "Quarrels and -Tempers" ahd tb president's message was read b Mrs. Annette. Monahan.-' 'O ' 'A sextet from the junior;hig school, accompanied by_^ Mi; Rheoh Woodward played sever, musical numbers. Refreshments were served Mrs.- Woodward, Mrs. Â«. .Fl.atni Mrs. I. Rice and Mrs." P. S awl ell PHOENICIAN CL1JB MEETS; AT.GntTONST Mrs. Harlan Girton was hoste to the Phoenician club at heB home, 36 Beaumont drive, Tues|| day evening. Mrs. Paul McAule had the lesson, reviewing "Immor|| tal Wife" by Irving Stone. Jean Mickey Schrader, a forme member of the club, was a gue Kathleen Norris thinks, put" the scenes, for her novels while'she\ plays solitarie. Grandma Switches Millions of Mothers To Her Idea of Mutton Suet and Medication 'Old Reliable" For RtBevmj Chert Colds' Mutch Tiffcrnm--Cooftimg. ; Neuralgic and Rheumatic Pain, Chapped Lipt and Noctrib, Sin- ' , : pte Brains and Sprain* and Many Other Home Uiea. -.;'; j j Grandma was a great one for "rubbing" the miseries of chest colds and many other simple pains and aches of her Jamily. The rub she used was medicated in her own way but she-insisted that it contain She liked the way disappeared as it mutton suet. mutton suet helped carry medication to nerve ends in the skin to relieve pain. Today science has modernized Grandma's old-time pain relief principle to bring; you Penetro, the salve with a base that contains old fashioned mutton suet plus'5 active ingredients. Now mothers everywhere are praising this newer relief and thanking Grandma for her idea that is switching habits pi long standing. During this season of colds, Penetro is so helpfu in. easing chest muscle tightness soothing chest rawness; loosening- ihlegm and relieving coughs; tubbed en chest, throat, back it melts instantly, quickly vanishes'-; to act 3 ways--(1) To relieve pain;! at nerve ends in skin. (2) To ease : chest muscle tightness by counter^ ; irritation. (3) To soothe irritated; Dreath passages through inhaled aromatic vapors. . -' Â·'? V Many households call.Penetrojsi real friend in so many other waysj too--as it eases neuralgic and rhea-, matic pain, takes sting from chapped lips and nostrils, acts as soothing- dressing, for bruises, minor cuts. No wonder mothers today] are praising Penetro and druggists/ everywhere are recommending dtl So dean, so white, so easy-to-use' and such-a comfort-bringer for so? many simple every day home needs.; Da as millions are doing--today', get your jar of economical.Penetro.' .SSSS: Superior COLD WAVES Outer !Â· MRS. CASE! no - $15 $20 - $25 $5Â» Machine Â»nd Machine- tn.lS less Permanent* . ...... L up Shampoo, Hair Style, Sylk ri AC Rfnxe ................. l O Kaxor Hair CA C StYlin* ............ OU Appointment Xnt Necessary NO WAITING LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUT! CULTURE It Stint St. N. E. ' Pk. til CHILD elicit nib uud when QUINTUPLETS CATCH COLD Wcndtrnd tar Grown-up*, Tool Whenever the Dioane Quintuplets eatch cold--their chests, throats and backs an immediately rubbed with Musto-ola. Mmterole bringi men prompt relief fromcoughs. sore throat, achiczrnuscla of chest colds because it's MORE than jurt an ordinary "salve." It's what so many Doctors and Nurses call a modern covnler-irritanl. It actually helps frreafc Â«p conjMli'on in upper bronchial tract, noÂ» and throat. Buy Musterole for Â·our family! IN 3 STRENGTHS: Children's Mild Musterole, Regular and Extra Strong. MUSTEROLE January Clearance ^ / .Â· / . Drastic Reductions on WINTER PURSES 26-28 East State St.