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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1943 Stressed In Current Events Talk Committees Are Named 1 at Meeting M i l w a u k e e Women's club opened its now year with a meeting in the clubrooms Tuesday afternoon, Mrs. Walter Hendrickson presiding. After a short business session at which it was voted to change the regular meeting day to the first Tuesday oÂ£ each month, Red Cross sewing and cards followed. Prizes went to Mrs. Vern Sohn and Mrs. O. T. Anderson. New officers and committees for the year include Mrs. Hendricfc- spn, president; Mrs. C. S, Pack, first vice president; Mrs. Herb Shipman, second vice president; Mrs. Mason Barr, recording secretary; Mrs. Paul Hurley, assistant recording secretary; Mrs. C. H. Hirsch, corresponding secretary; Mrs. J. E. Dennis, treasurer; Mrs. R. E. Sizer, historian. Mrs. J. A. Nelson is chairman of constitution and by-laws, Mrs. John Balfanz, Mrs. J. Mathewman and Mrs. Henry Smith, welfare; Mrs. Sadie Hendrickson and Mrs. E. Patton, good cheer; Mrs. Reese Vaughn, Mrs. H. Everts and Miss Ruby Potter, membership; Mrs. Fred Hornig and Mrs. Theodore Pattschull, ways and means; Mrs. W. T. Cross, Mrs. George Calahan and Mrs. N. P. Van Maren, program. Mrs. C. E. Kemp is chairman of house and purchasing, Mrs. Sohn, publicity; Mrs. L. R. Meuwissen, safety; Miss Gertrude Deeney and Mrs. Marion Schultz, auditing; Mrs. W. F. Ingraham, scholarship; Mrs. J. L. Burns, library, and Mrs. C. A. Anderson, music. HALPIN-HILSTEADT ALGONA--Lt. Thomas Halpin son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Halpin! and Miss Betty Hilsteadt of Boone were married at Bethany, Mo., Jan. 13. Richard Halpin, Ames, and Mrs. Charles Hilliard, Des. Moines, accompanied the couple to Bethany. Both Lt. and Mrs. Halpin are graduates of the Algona high school. GOEPEL-BURKE WESLEY--Miss Florence Burke, who taught in the public schools here last year and who has been working at the Beech aircraft factory in Witchita, Kans., was married on Jan. 14 at the St. Mary's Cathedral in Witchita to Herbert Goepel of Britt. They were attended by Miss Mae Studer of Wesley and Ralph Jaryis of Witchita. Monday of this week he was inducted into the army for limited service. The couple spent several days at her parental home near Waucoma. W HEN you say jumper, you say something pretty smart; but when you add that it's a jumper with the front laid in interesting pleats topped by inset pockets, then you put it into a class by itself; you've made a real find, something you'll be proud to wear. Button trim makes a very nice accent, pointing up the pocket feature. Style No. 2060 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20. Size 16 requires 2V yards 39- inch fabric for jumper and 1% yards for the blouse. Send 15c (plus Ic to cover cost of mailing) for pattern. Write your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Spring's not far behind! And the Spring Fashion Book is ready! It will pay you to be an early bird. Send for this helpful book of pattern designs and mull over its bright ideas. They will solve your clothes problems for the new season! Price 15c--or just lOc when ordered with a pattern. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 West 19th street, New York, N. Y. Miss Marie Nicklaus Weds Hugh Scallon ALLISON--Miss Marie Nicklaus, daughter of Mrs. George Nicklaus_of Parkersburg, and the late George Nicklaus, and Hugh Scallon of Ackley, son of Mrs. William Scallon and the late William Scallon, were married at St. Patrick's Catholic church at Parkersburg Tuesday. The Rev. Nicholas Steffin of Ames, uncle of the bridegroom, officiated, assisted by the Rev. Frs. Murtough and Stakemeir, with Maurice Scallon of St. Paul as assisting deacon. Organ music was played by Miss Frances Nicklaus, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were the Misses Kathleen Scallon of Waverly and Jeanette Scallon of Dubuque. Fred Nicklaus ofPort Byron, 111., brother of the bride, served as best man. Ushers were James and Nicholas Scallon of Ackley. A reception at the home of the bride's mother followed the ceremony. --o-BANNS OF MARRIAGE ARE ANNOUNCED ! PROTIVIN--The banns of marriage of Rose Marie Soukup of Spillville and Edward Sebetfca of Protivin were announced Sunday at the Holy Trinity church. Mr. and Mrs. Tupper Married 57 Years W A U C O M A -- M r . and Mrs. Ward-Tupper of West Union, who spend their winters with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hjelming, Waucoma, observed their fifty-seventh wedding anniversary Jan. 20, at the Hjelming home. There are three daughters, Mrs. Henry Mickelson, Decorah; Mrs. Fred Johnson, West Union, and Mrs. Henry Hjelming, Waucoma. Three grandchildren are Mrs. Charles Johnson Packwood, Cedar Rapids; Carl Johnson, Kansas City, and Raynard Hjelming, Marshfield, Mo., also one great granddaughter, Nancy Lou Johnson. ...You can spot it every time TJOSTESSES of Pan American at the airports personify -L -L the service of air travel. They provide many a pleasant surprise. They offer so many extra services for your information and convenience. And when you're thirsty, at a terminal or on a -Clipper, another surprise awaits you in ice-cold Coca-Cola. Here's the drink that more than quenches thirst. It adds refreshment. Contentment comes in your travels when you connect with a Coke. That refreshing difference in Coca-Cola, is Â· assured by choicest ingredients put together with a finished art from a lifetime of practice. The only thing like Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola, itself. It's natural for popular names to acquire friendly abbreviations. That'* why you hear Coca-Cola called Coke. Both mean the same thing... "coming from a single source, and well known to the community". courteous and efficient hostesses of Pan American Airways know View the 'pause that refreshes with icc-cotd Coca-Coll keeps things running smoothly. 5* The best is always the better buy! 791-3 SO. FED. Â· OTtltO UHOEt AUTHORITY Of THE C O C A . C o t * C O M P A N Y 1Y MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PHONE 1800 Burlingame ts Speaker at Library Warning that if after this war e try to retreat from reality and ollow the voices of Colonel Mcormick, Senator Wheeler and enator Nye which drove us back nto isolation 20 years ago, we will ave a third war in less than 20 e a r s , Bob Burlingame, Des Â£oines news commentator, ad- ressed the Woman's club current vents department Tuesday after- oon in the library. "America and the Four Fronts" Â·as the subject of Mr. Burlin- ame's discussion in which he out- ned developments and sign if i- ance of the South Pacific, the outh shore of the Mediterranean nd in Russia. "Other fronts will IB opened," he said "but the fourth nd an extremely important front TOW is the home front." * * * "Our activities so far in the Solmons, New Guinea and China ave not been offensives in the rue sense of the word. They are ather holding or limited defensive ounter-offensives. Last winter it vas apparent that if we were to vage war against Japan we had to ibid on to the Australasian islands. Ve were not able to break through he Japanese defense because of he blow to our Pacific fleet." Mr. Burlingame commented on he losses of Singapore, the Dutch East Indies, Burma and the Philippines and the Coral sea defeat, lointing out that finally, it was ouch and go if we could hold Australia and New Zealand. "We egan building up a reserve of men and equipment there." * * * "The Japanese have been forced y the conditions of war to come jack again and again. They must ry to throw a ring of steel around Australia. They have not sue- eeded and they have paid a tcr- ific price. We have done nothing mt fortify our holdings in the Pacific and we are just as many miles from Tokio as we were." Mr. Burlingame outlined the ifficulties of attacking Japan and aid that the only available spots re Siberia and China and that iberia may be counted out unless apan makes the mistake of fall- ng for Hitler's propaganda and Hacking Siberia, so that in the oastal areas of China lie the only laces \vhere a body blow may be :ruck at Japan. He said that, in hina are 25 million men trained o fight, lacking only weapons. "Our only route for supplying icse weapons is through Burma, he next important campaign is le occupation of Burma on which General Wavetl has already em- arked. * * Â¥ 'In the far east, we are plagued 'ith the remnants of imperialism. forecast that the east will be mancipated from the white dom- nation, whether we like it or not. he question is whether China or anan will be top dog. We haven't better friend anywhere than China. 'Already being launched in this ountry by nazi agents, is a whispering campaign to convince people that Russia shows an overpow- ng strength--that the Russians after all, communists and shouldn't ve be careful lest Russia become oo strong. This campaign has only one purpose -- to divide the enemies of the nazis. Russia is on .he march and her troops will be he first in over a century to se 'oot on German soil." Mr. Burlingame commented briefly on the North Africa campaign, pointing out that it is es- ;ential that what goes on there be keyed in more closely with what goes on in Russia and China * * * "Wherever we go by force o! arms, we inherit a lot of politica headaches. They will become mor acute as we go into Europe. There is internal division everywhere there. "If, after the war, America turn_ her back and fails to develop some degree of world consciousness and responsibility, we shal have no allies. There will be no Britain holding the Atlantic lini for us and getting too little crcdi for it, no Russia to slaughter ou enemies. There will be 130 million Americans, not quite as self suf ficient as we like to think our selves, against the rest of th world. We will be paving the way Activities Reported at Meeting United Service Women met at he Service Men's club Tuesday vening with Mrs. E. W. Lilley iresiding at the session which 'Pened with the flag salute and he national anthem. Mrs. H. L. _Â«ake served as colorbearer in he absence of Mrs. George Vinchell. Members gave news of their 'oys in service and 12 new mcm- iers were taken into the associa- ion. Mrs. Ira Shaner reported hat the Madison unit which was organized Jan. 7 has turned in 13. Mrs. H. H. Kennedy is the ieutenant of the Madison unit. It was voted to contribute $1.25 iach month for kit bags. Each member of the group will earn a dollar to be turned in at the next meeting with a report of how the money was earned. Seven quilts lave been finished by the women nd will be sent to a marine base. Two guests, Mrs. W. H. Van liper of Brownsdale, Minn., and Mrs. S. A. Koch of Montrose, were present. Community singing and a clos- ng prayer by Mrs. Roy Armen- rout concluded the meeting. ielen Richard Weds Otto C. Olson b Children Cheer Mothers Praise VICKLAX Vieks New Laxative Made Especially for Children 1. TUTU COO*: Cocoa flavored VICKLAX, pertectcd b? makers of Vlcks VapoRuo tastes so good children don't even kaow they're taking a laxative, I. MittMfO Mtt: Just mix contents or sanitary, individual, "measured dose" envelop* with mil* or water. Helps avoid harmful overdosing, 1. IMT-ACTIM: Tests show VICK- LAX. In recommended dosage, Is gentle enough tor 1 year olds . . . effective enough for 12 year olds. 4. Â«UÂ«*IITIIt! Buy VICKI.AX Rt any dniB store today. Use according to directions. Money back If not completely satisfied. Mr. and Mrs. G. .W. Stub- bee of Austin, Minn., announce the engagement of their daughter, Barbara, to Arthur W. Woodward, son of Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Woodward, 507 East State street. Both Miss Stubbee and Mr. Woodward attend Grinnell 'college. He will enter the naval air corps in the near future. No date has been set for the wedding. "i.". Orleans, La. Miss Helen Richards, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. George Richards f Necedah, Wis., formerly of Maon City, became the bride of Otto C. Olson of Mason City, Jan. 5 in New Orleans," La. Mrs. Olson has been employed t Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio. Mr. Olson is sales representa- ive for the Sexton Auto Parts ompany of Minneapolis. Their ime will be in Fort Worth, ''exas. Book Is Reviewed or Wa-Tan-Yes Wa-Tan-Ye club met for its regular noon luncheon at Hotel Sanford at which Miss Ethel Miler, president, welcomed two new members, Mrs. Helen Luhring, attendance teacher, Mason City schools, and Miss Gertrude Sigler, assistant to the minister of Methodist church. Mrs. Curtis Yelland,- chairman of the program committee, introduced Mrs. Lowell T. Oldbam who reviewed "The Robe" by Douglas. The next noon luncheon meeting will be at Hotel Hanford, Feb. 2. --o-MILLER-TAYLOR BRADFORD--Mr. and Mrs. Le e Miller have received word of the marriage of their son, PFC John W. Miller, to Miss Beatrice Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Taylor of Midland, Texas, on Jan. 15 at the Midland A. A. F. Bombardier school chapel with the chaplain, Theodore Schoeck, reading the vows. Attendants were Mrs. J. D. Hurst and PFC J. D Hurst. The bridegroom is stationed at the Midland Bombardier school. The couple wiU reside a1 Midland, Texas. to disaster for ourselves and our posterity. If a decent, ordered world is to be built, we have to share the sacrifice in building, no to the end of the war, but unendingly. We must discipline ourselves to the long pull ahead anc we must become better preparet to measure up to the changed anc broadened thinking of our men who come back from the war." Mrs. B. A. Webster who presided at the meeting announcec that the Rev. Alvin Rogness wiV be the speaker at the March meeting of the department. LYLE D. VARNER TO BE MARRIED BRADFORD -- Announcement was received by friends here of the approaching marriage of Pfc. Lyie D. Varner to Miss Flora Baylor of California. Pfc. Varner, a former resident here, is stationed at Camp Locket, Cal. They plan on staying at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Baylor. --o--Â· BALDHTO-PAINE NASHUA--Mrs. Ida Paine and Jesse M. Baldwin, both of Nashua, were married Thursday, Jan. 21, at the Congregational parsonage at New Hampton, by the Rev. Francis Snyder officiating. They will make their home in Nashua. SOCIAL CALENDAR WEDNESDAY Ctio club- Mrs. C. E. Burrets, 318 Fourth street northwest, Mrs. Bert Brett, lesson. THURSDAY Triple T club-1, Cerro Gordo hotel. Thursday Bridge club-1, Mrs. Ira Stinson, 722 First street northwest. Farmer's Happy Hustlers-2, Mrs. Frank Renshaw, Mrs. Cyrus Renshaw. Roosevelt Junior High P. T. 8, Roosevelt cafeteria. O. T. club-2, Mrs. Dick Currie, 417 Vermont avenue southeast, bridge. Red Cross Volunteers-1 to 4:30, Lincoln school, sewing, 1:14 to 4:15, 7 to 9, 211 North Federal ave*ie, 1:30, Roosevelt school, surgical dressings. Sans Souci club-1, Cerro Gordo hotel. Trinity Grant circle-1:15, church, Mrs. S. O. Hugelen, hostess. Calvary Lutheran guild-1:30, Mrs. George Caldwell, 1429 Monroe avenue northwest. Child Evangelism Fellowship-2, Y. W. C. A. Baptist Gildner division-2, Mrs. Virgil Overturf, 338 Ninth street northeast. Athenian club- Mrs. T. L, Connor, 604 Massachusetts avenue southeast, Mrs. Vern Sohn, lesson. Energetic class-Congregational church. Grace Evangelical W. M. S.-2, Mrs. B. O. Roderick, 1301 Adams avenue northwest. L. U. G. A. club-Mrs. Roy Ward. [mmannel Dorcas aid-2:30, church, Mrs. George Schriver, Mrs. Verner Gustafson, hostesses. Lincoln P. T. A.-2:30, school. 5. I. A. to B. of L. E.-3, Moose hall. C- B. class-6:15, Mrs. H. L. Wright, 312 Fourteenth street northwest annual birthday party. Rainbow Girls-- 7:3ff, Masonic temple, installation. St. Ursula's circle-8, Mrs. Clifford Dehnert, 1702 Delaware avenue southeast High School P. T. A.-8. auditorium, board at 7:30 in James Rae's office. Anchor Encampment auxiliary 8, I. O. O. F. hall. R. N. A 8, Moose hall. Immannel Lather league-8, church, Ebba jmd Gcnevievi Olson, committee. BITS ABOUT 'EM Dr. and Mrs. William G. Teega of Davenport are the parents of daughter, Marilee Ruth, born Jan 9. Mrs. Teegcn is the former Rut Aurilla Smith, daughter of Dr. an Mrs. Frank H. Smith of Manl and was teacher of music at Gran school before going to Davennor i* * * Mrs. Letty Finlayson of Buffal Center is visiting Mrs. Laura Stir ling, 604 Pennsylvania avenu southeast. LEBLOND--ZIERATH NEW HAMPTON_Mr. and MrL Frank Zierafh announce the mar riage of their daughter, Vera, t Lt. Frank LeBlond of Camp Rob erts, Cal., on Jan. 12 in St. Am brose cathedral in Des Moines, b the Rev. Fr. Phalen. The coup! was attended by Miss Margueril FestI and Enoch White, both o Des Moines. The bride is a gradu ate of the New Hampton hig school and has been employed b the Iowa Employment Servic Commission. 5Z.25 up PERMANENT WAVES Machine Permanent? $1.65 up Machlneless Permanent!... InÂ«cto-Clairo1 Roux Dyes $2.00 Shampoo, Hair Style, Sylk RinÂ»e SOe LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE Licensed anri Approved ty tbÂ« Suit Boird of H tilth and Inn-a Cosmetology BÂ«Â»ri of Examiner* W First N. W. Phone 37* Open From 9:M to fi:M Oth Anniversary 3bserved by Pair t Mitchell Home MITCHELL--Mr. and Mrs. Peter lein celebrated their fiftieth edding anniversary Jan. 26. by olding open house from 2 to 5 the afternoon where friends nd relatives called on them. They ere presented a purse of money, n Sunday their daughter, Mrs. mil Nack, had prepared a diner at which all their children ere . to be present, but due to ic stormy weather and impass- ble roads only a few were able get there. Mr. and Mrs, Klein were mar- ed in Austria and came to this ountry in 1903. They spent a ;w years in Chicago before com- ig to Mitchell county which has nee been their home. They have seven children: Mrs. oe Hagel, Lake Mills; Mrs. Emil a c k , Mitchell; Mrs. Walter osel, Island Lake, 111.; Mrs. O. . Ball, Oak Town, Ind.; Mrs. L. . Rian, McAllister, Okla.; Nick lein, Mitchell; and Mrs. Otto Liebisch, Withmore Lake, Mich. --o-- 3igh School P. T. A. Plans for Meeting High school art and music stu- ents will appear on the program t the High School P. T. A. meet- ng Thursday evening at 8 o'clock n the auditorium with Principal ames Rae as speaker, discussing The Effect oÂ£ War on Students." Barr Peterson will sing "I Am ne Very Pattern of a Modern itajor General" from "The Pirates f Penzance" and Tom Jorgenson nd Connie Manley will sing Recitative and Duet" from the ame operetta. They are pupils f Miss Mildred Luce. Seven art students of Warren ?uby will demonstrate art tech- ics which they have studied, can Monahan will start a study n oil painting. Coleen Crawley vill demonstrate the use of the otters wheel making clay dishes. Slaine Nelson will make a wood lock drawing. These art students will discuss he limitations and uses of each rt. Co-chairmen in charge of re- reshments which will be served t the close of the evening are Irs. Joel Hanes and Mrs. Dan Clempnauer. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Marriage Henses have been issued to J. Paul Vickerson, 24, and Marjory Faye Daniels, 18, both of Grundy Cener; Karl L. Weidler, 26, Fredricksburg, and W i I h e m i n a Schneider, 16, New Hampton lichard Paul Schuster, legal Nashua, and Elda Ella Wedeking egal, Clarksville; Jesse Maxon Baldwin, 63, and Ida May Payne 5, both of Nashua. --o-MILDRED HACMAC TO WED IN EAST DECOHAH--Miss Mildred Hacmac, home economics instructoi n the high school, will leave thi month for Philadelphia, Pa. .vhere she will marry Dr. Howarc ?. Nicholaysen the latter part o :he month. Mrs. Carleton Peck, will replace Miss Hacmae for the remainder OJ the school year. Mrs Peck is a former high schoo teacher. BINNING-OLSON DECORAH--Announcement ha been made of the marriage o Sanford Olson, son of Mr. an Mrs. Charles Olson of Decorah and Miss Betty Binning, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bin ning of Long Beach, Cal., Dec. 25 Mr. Olson entered the navy i 1941. He and his brother, Franc Olson, were on the U. S. S. Lex ington when it was sunk in th battle of the Coral sea. Vows Said oy Couple at Service Announcement is made of the marriage of Eugene Vincent Cavnaugh, son of Mrs. Catherine :avanaugh, 1421 Quincy avenue orthcast, to Miss Pauline Ulish, on of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ulish f Davenport, performed Sunday fternoon at 3 o'clock 'in the :hurch of St. Paul the Apostle Ji Davenport. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Consignor Donahue officiated. ' Mrs. Frank Swed and Donald Javanaugh, both of Mason City, ister and brother of the bride- room, attended the couple. The bride wore a cloud blue vool street length dress with win- er white accessories and an or- hid corsage. Mrs. Swed was at- ired in admiral gold with brown iccessories and a corsage of vio- ets. The bride's mother was at- ired in black and the bride;room's mother in blue. Both had orsages of Talisman roses. A wedding dinner was served n the Black Hawk hotel follow- ng the ceremony. The bride is a graduate of the 'ranklin high school of Cedar Japids and the Davenport Com- ometry school and the bridegroom of the Holy Family high ,chool of Mason City. Both are jmployed at the Rock Island arsenal and will make their home n Davenport. --o-Plans Discussed or Forming New Nutrition Class Roosevelt Parent E d u c a t i o n jroup met Tuesday at the school with Mrs. C. W. Barrett presiding at the session. Mrs. L. J. Folsom, nutrition chairman at Roosevelt Junior high school reported that a nutrition class will be started, to meet either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday depending on the day chosen by those signing up. Mrs. M. M. Peterson was ap- jointed social chairman and it was decided to have a. guest night meeting Feb. 23. Mrs. C. E. Frederickson led the esson on "Physical and Mental Health." The social committee included Wrs. Edgar Osborne, chairman. Mrs. Allen Olson, Mary Zaruba and Mrs. Peterson. PATTI BARNARD FLANS WEDDING DECORAH--The engagement of Miss Patti Barnard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Barnard ; of Kansas City and granddaughter of Mrs. Frank Jexvell of Decorah, .to Lieutenant Robin S. Nowell has been announced. The wedding will take place next month. Miss Barnard is a senior at Kansas State college, Manhattan, Kans. MAXON-PAINE NEW HAMPTON--Mrs. Ida B. Paine and Jesse M. Maxon were married Jan. 21 in the parsonage of the Congregational church by the Rev. Francis Snyder, pastor. Witnesses were Mrs. Francis Snyder and Winifred Snyder. The couple will live near Nashua where the bridegroom operates a farm. --o-MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED AT ALLISON ALLISON--A marriage license has been issued to George Norman Mulder, 27, Allison, and Harmine E. Johnson, 19, Parkersburg. HELPS PREVENT -- Atthefirjtsneez*, sniffle or sign of nasal irritation, put a few drops of Viclc; Va-tro-nol up each nostril. Its quick action aids nature's defenses against colds. Follow directions in folder. Casual COATS Season Successes at Prices Far Below Their Ceiling. The smartest styles in good woolen fabrics all fully interlined are now being offered at unusual prices. A grand variety of tweeds, fleeces and monotones. See the special group at only-- SÂ« Yon Tomorrow"