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toutfa. American Guest To Be S GETS NEW RATING --Miss Myrna Kerf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kerr, 1( 12th N. W., has been advanced to the rating of specialist (T) 2/c in the WAVES. She is a link training instructor at the Naval Air station at Memphis, Tenn. She received her 3/c rating in June 1943 after a course at Atlanta, Ga., and was transferred to the Naval Air station at Pasco, Wash., before going to Memphis. George Longs to Celebrate Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. George M. Long whose 4flth wedding anniversary will be Friday will observe the event Sunday at their farm home southwest of Mason City with open house from 2 to 5:30. Dinner will be served at 7 o'clock lor the immediate family. George M. Long and Laura E. Millard were married March 17, 1904, at the parsonage ol the Clear Lake Methodist church by the Rev. George Fort. Mr. Long was born in Owen township, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Abner Long, and has always resided in Cerro Gordo county. Mrs. Long came to Clear Lake with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Millard, from Grant county. Wis., in 1884. and has since resided in Cerro Gordo county. They have 7 children: Ethel Ames, LaVerna Hallenbeck, Lawrence Long, Lucille Schriver, Evelyn Dyre, Dorothy Myers and Arlene Long. They have 13 grandchildren. The children and their families will be present Sunday, except for a son-in-law, Cpl. Roy \V. Myers who is serving in the army tank destroyer forces. --0-The American constitution is the most wonderful w o r k ever struck oft at a given time by the brain and purpose of man.--W. E. Gladstone (1878). Officers Are Newest Need for WAVES Des IMoincs -- Women officers are being sought for 9 major types of jobs, Lt. Comdr. W. J. Amos, officer in charge of WAVE procurement for Iowa said here Thursday. They are: Supply, communications, air navigation, aero- logy, educational services, radar (technical), radar (administrative), medical and general duty. Only a small proportion will be classified for general duty such as administration, business management, institutional management, accountancy or personnel work. While it has always been the policy of the navy to assign commissioned women to duties in which their civilian experience would be most valuable, the original selection of candidates has been made on a rather general basis. The new system provides a sharper definition of duties for which women are needed. To qualify for a commission, a woman, must be a U. S. citizen in good health between 20 and 3G years of age with no dependents under 18. Women over 30 may be eligible if they have achieved outstanding reputations in definite fields and if they can meet the strict physical requirements. At present there are .more than 7,000 WAVE officers on active duty, and it is anticipated that there will be more than 10,000 by the end of 1944. .A sizable proportion of the new officers during 1944 will be commissioned from the enlisted ranks. All will receive indoctrinal training at the U. S. N a v a l Reserve Midshipman's HOME ON LEAVE--Lt. Arm Jorgensen has returned to her duties at Kcesler field station hospital. Miss., after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Clara Jprgeii- sen, 317 Pennsylvania S. E., and her sister here. Lt. Jorgensen entered the army nurse corps in May, 1943. Doctor's Great Formula For CONSTIPATION Benefits Nation *f Sufferers! If you suffer from constipation with its lack of pep, dull eyes, upset stomach, mental dullness--take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets! Being purely -vegetable--Olive Tablets arc wondcr- lul to pep up sluggish liver bile flow and relieve constipation.Test tonight! Inexpensive. Follow label directions. School, Northampton, Mass., and then be given any necessary additional training in their special fields. Newest of the duties for which women officers are needed is the educational services program under which naval personnel are given an opportunity to study during their off-duty hours. This program enjoys widespread popularity at large naval institutions overseas and at shore activities and naval hospitals in this country. It is for work in this latter field that women are being sought. --o-- Cpl. Melvin Meints Weds Bertha Boelman Ackley--Cpl- Melvin Meints. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meints, and Bertha Boelman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walbcrt Boelman, all of Ackley. were married March 14, at the home of the bride's parents, by the Rev. Clarence S. Siernsen, pastor of the Eastfriesland Presbyterian church. They were attended by Miss Mary Jane Meints, sister of the bridegroom, and William Boelman, brother of the bride. A reception at the American Legion hall was held for them Wednesday. Corporal and Mrs. Meints leave Monday for Las Vegas, Ncv., where he is stationed with the dental corps. --o-FRIENDLY BIRTHDAY CLUB ENTERTAINED Mrs. Harry Russell, 436 24th S. W., was hostess to the Friendly Birthday club Wednesday with 11 members present. After the business session, the time was spent s o c i a l l y . Refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be April 19 with Mrs. Harry McCaullej, 424 25th S. W., hostess. "What will add a thrill to vegetable salad ?" Jean Schanke to Be Bride of R. J. Ehret Of interest here is the engagement of Miss Jean Marie Schanke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William George Schanke of Minneapolis, formerly of Mason City, to Robert James Ehret of Haddonfield, N. the Y. W. J., son of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ehret of Sioux City. The bride-to-be, who is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Schankc, 825 3rd S. W., received degrees in education and music at the University of Minnesota and is a member of Sigma Alpha lota, professional music sorority. She is on the faculty at Northwest Agricultural s c h o o l , Crookston. Minn. Her fiance is a graduate of the University of Iowa and received his master's degree there. He is a member of Thcta Xi academic fraternity and Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu and Sigma Xi, honorary and professional fraternities. The wedding will lake place in the spring. --o-Meeting Conducted by Rebekah Circle Queen Rebekah circle met in the parlors of the I. O. O. F. hall Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. D. J. Perdue presiding. There were 32 present. The meeting opened with the singing of "God Bless America" accompanied by Mrs. Glen Wallace and followed by the pledge to the flag. Report on Red Cross sewing was given. Announcement was made of the dance to be held in the I. O. O. F. hall Saturday night of the monthly birthday party to be held at the I. O. O. F. Old Folks home, March 23. Mrs. Perdue read the poem, "The People." The committee on entertainment included Mrs. A r t h u r Giesmer and Mrs. Frank Ulrick. Introduction entertainment was given by all present. The hat trimming contest was "won by Mrs. W. H. H u f f m a n and Mrs. John Frenzcn and tho w i n n e r for modeling the hat was Mrs. Anna -Smith. Mrs. Wallace sang "Mother Machrcc'' and "My Wild Irish Rose," accompanied by Mrs. W. II. Arnold. On the committee for the next meeting are Mrs. Chauncy Viall, Mrs. H. G. Martin, Mrs. W. Lane and Mrs. C- W. Huhachcr. and on entertainment are Mrs. W. Brown and Mrs. Fred Lind. A one o'clock pot luck dinner was served. FOOSEVELT U. S. W. CONDUCTS MEETING Roosevelt U. S. W. division met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Oscar Peterson, 1301 South Federal, and the time was spent cutting pieces for quilts and laprobcs. The next meeting will be with Mrs. W. A. Cory, 530 21st S. E., Wednesday. Schedule Is Outlined for Miss Estevez Miss Thelma Estevez of Montevideo, Uruguay, student at Iowa State college, will be the speaker at the series of coffees and teas which the Y. W. C. A. membership committee is sponsoring next week. Miss Estevez will talk about home life in her country at the gatherings, 1st of which will be Monday morning at 10 o'colck at the Julia Higley home, 602 Adams N. W. Monday afternoon there will be a lea at 2 o'clock at the hon;e of Mi's. Ben Webster, 110 Carolina S. E. The Tuesday morning coffee will be in the Wcdgewood room ojhHo- tel Hanford with Mrs. M. L. Tracy as hostess and the Tuesday afternoon tea at the home of Mrs. Frederick Olson, 25 Crescent drive. Miss Estevez will also speak Tuesday evening at the worldwide observance dinner of the Business Girls League. Her topic will be 'The Business and Professional Woman in South America." This dinner is open to all employed girls or women who wish to attend and reservations will be taken through Saturday morning at the Y. W. Miss Estevez will also speak to the Roosevelt and Monroe Junior High Girl Reserves and lo the Hi- Tri and Junior college girls during her stay here. Sunday evening, she will be the guc=t of the Y. W. C. A. residence girls and the Hamilton college girls at a tea at at Y. W. C. A. Events of Lt* James Stiehl MRS. JAMES STIEHL 4- + SOCIAL CALENDAR THURSDAY Holy Family circle 5--Â· G:30, Mrs. Belle McGralh, 432 1st N. E. Bundles for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. St. James Junior league-7:30, Max Peters. Jefferson P. T.. A.--. 7:30, school. Bethlehem \VaHher league-Church social rooms. First Baptist Y. W. A.-Mrs. O. J. McFarlin, 424 Polk place S. W. Monroe Junior High 1". T. A.-7:30, school, hoard at 7. Women of the Moose-8, Moose hall. L. O. T. O.-I. O. O. F. hall. Central Lutheran Evening group-8, Mrs. Gerald Skipton, 018 Massachusetts S. E. B. P. W. club-8, Y. W. C. A. ' FRIDAY Tuckabatchec class-1, Mrs. Frank Currie, 416 Adams N. W. Red Cross Volunteers-1:15 to 4:30, Lincoln sewing room. Our Saviour's Dorcas circle-1:30, Our Saviour's church. Kooscvelt Elementary P. T. A.-2:30, school. First Presbyterian Missionary department-- 2:30, Presbyterian parish house. City Progressive club-- Play Night Planned for Friday at Y. W. All employed girls and women in the city may participate in the play night which has been planned by the health education deportment of the Y. W. C. A. for Friday evening at 7:30 at the Y. W. Miss Odclla McGo\van is chairman of the committee and Miss Ethel Ehlers, vice chairman. The evening will be devoted to various recreational games and sports. BITS ABOUT 'EM Charles City -- Miss H e l e n James, daughter of Ihe .Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Dwight James, and 2nd Lt. James H. Stiehl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Stiehl, all of Charles City, were married at the Central Methodist church, Wednesday, by the pastor, the bride's father. Bridesmaid svas Dorothea Tatum of Nora Springs and the best man was the bride's brother. Ushers were Kenneth Kellogg and William Klaus. Miss James was graduated from the LaPortc City high school, and attended Cornell college where she was a f f i l i a t e d with the Arrow sorority. She has taught school at Epworth and Hampton, and is presently employed in Ihe office of the Oliver Farm Equipment company plant here. Mr. Stiehl was graduated from the Charles City high school and Iowa State college, where he was *a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He enlisted in the army and went to Camp Grant, II!., on Nov. 23, 1942, and at present is 70 Attend Guest Night at Lincoln Thursday, March 15, 1914 17 .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZF.TT8 Seventy members guests were present at the Lincoln Parent Education group meeting Wednesday evening when the Harding group was entertained at Lincoln. The Lincoln group elected officers during the business ses- Harry Van Every WHS Mrs. Jake Hanschu and daughter. Phyllis, 30G Louisiana S. E., have returned' from Superior, Wis., where they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Hanschu and other relatives. On their return, they stopped in Minneapolis to visit Mrs. R. W. Stcnby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Hanschu. Miss Lcona Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon C. Thomas, 812 3rd S. W., will have a part in the production of the musical show, Â·'Hurry Up 'n Wait!" to be staged by Milwaukee-Downer college students at a Milwaukee war plant for the workers. Proceeds will go to the American Theater Wing, "A big plate r r / flaky...ta5iy PREMIUM CRACKERS" Vou'U be eating more vegetables thb year --make them more popular with your fsjoilyby jcrving with delicious-tasting Premiums. These grand crackers bring Â· zest to meals--make all other foods more tempting. Make "er.ergy-filled" Premium Crackers your "wartime helper"-- they lake no points! DIONNE*QUINTS' Â· rdwv* CMcMnc of I CHEST COLDS MUSTEROLE G:30. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Mil! lington, 236 7th N. W. Wilson P. T. A.-7:30, school. Mason City Saddle dull-7:30, Nichols Farm Equipment store. Queen Rebekah lodge-8. I. O. O. F. hall. B. A. It. E. auxiliary-8, Moose hall. St. Catherine's circle-8. Mrs. Ida Burke, 410 5th S. E. Progressive club-8:30, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Krause. --o-Aid Scrap Drive Chicago, (U.P.) --. Laundries and dry cleaning establishments of the nation turned in enough metal scrap during 1943 to make possible the manufacture of 20,500 one- tone blockbusters, according to the American Institute of Laundering. Tabulations on the- scrap campaign, undertaken last March co-operation with the industrial salvage branch of the war production board, shows thai industry members amassed a total of 12,321,998 pounds of metal scrap. Miss Thomas is a Milwaukee- Downer student. Miss Pollyann Kirk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kirk, 314 Georgia N. E., was a member of the committee on table decorations for sophomore day at Rockford college Wednesday. The day was celebrated by a sunrise call, class breakfast, chapel program 1 and formal banquet. Mrs. John Anderson has arrived from Louisville, Ky., Tor a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Roy Felt, northwest of town. --o-Canneries Do Well Salem, Ore., (U.R)--Slate dircc- lor of vocational education O. I. Paulson reported 11 Oregon school canneries processed 658,114 cans of vegetables and meat for 6,871 families last. year. Seventy-two per cent of the canned produce was vegetables with beans ancl corn high on the list. Paulson said five additional cannery units were scheduled for construction this spring. stationed at Fort Riley, Kans., in the United Stales calvary, where the young couple wilt go. --o-Ardis Rowe Bride of Donald Wright Fredorickburs;--The home of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Rowe was the scene of a cemcmony when their daughter, Ardis June, was married to Donald James Wright of Nashua by the Rev. U. E.' Burroughs of Frcdcricksburg. The bride's attendant was her sister, Elaine. The bridegroom was attended by Cpl Tim Sinkey of Waverly. Precding the ceremony, Miss Carrie Bell Ellis sang. Immediately following the ceremony, a dinner and reception were held in the home. The dinner was served by the Misses LaDena Purdy and Georgia Edgar of Waterloo. Assisting in c u t t i n g the cake was Miss Mildred Wright of Ionia, sister of the bridegroom. The bride attended the Frcd- cricksburg high school and has been workini; in Waterloo since last fall. 1 Mr. Wright is a graduate of the Nashua high school, and since last fall has been employed at Rath's in Waterloo. sion. Mrs. elected president of the Lincoln group; Mrs. Earl Gooclnow, vice president; and Mrs. Vern Salteen, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. J. A r t h u r Swanson opened the meeting with an address welcome, followed by the flag pledge. The program, in charge of Miss Hazel Coon, principal of Lincoln, was given by the pupils who won a 1st rating in the city music contest. Numbers included a clarinet solo, Brahms "Waltz" by Robert Odle, 5th grade, accompanied by Miss Jennie DeGroot;.piano solos, "Minuet in G" by Beethoven and "Home on the Range" by Kathleen Dihlman, 5th grade; trombone solo. "Carnival of Venice" by Jim Fitzgerald, 5th grade, accompanied by Miss DeGroot. Wilma Redekcr played a saxophone solo, "Whispering," accompanied by Naomi Oblinger. The singing of Irish songs was led by Mrs. Hazel McCollough, accompanied by Miss DeGroot. Mrs. Dan Doolitllo led the lesson on "When 15 and 50 Disagree," assisted by Miss Coon, Mrs. Sal- teen, Mrs. E. F. Dihlman and Mrs. Vinnic Christenson. TO BE M A R R I E D --Miss Jeanne Hansen of Des Moines, sister of M. H. Hansen, druggist at Manly, was guest of honor when Mrs. Hansen and Mrs. Tillic peshak, entertained at a prc-nuptial shower, complimentary to her at the Hansen home. Miss Hansen, daughter of H. P. Hansen of Ta- coinu. Wash., will be married to Richard Geissinger of Des Moines, son of S. J. Geissinger of Manly in April. Mrs. Christenson on display the articles made by the Jtin- ioor Red Cross and said that many mothers from the Lincoln group have had 10 extra meetings during the year in order to complete this work. A social hour followed with the committee in charge including Mrs. Harry Van Every, Mrs. Sal- teen, Mrs. W. J. Easlcy, Mrs. E. S. Goodnow, Mrs. Sam Jtilson and the Misses Coon. Kalherinc Gibson, Luranu Warner, Arlene LABOK AUXILIARY MEETS AT HALL Women's - Labor auxiliary met Wednesday a f t e r n o o n at the Labor hall with Mrs. Bernard Leath, president, in charge. After the [lag salute and prayer by the chaplain, Mrs. H. L. Leakc reported for the Ways and Means committee and Mrs. Clarence Herr. as delegate to the Trades and Labor assembly. After the business session, Mrs. H. L. Leake, past president, was honored with a handkerchief shower by the members. LYLE CASADYS ARE Streamlined E X T R A P R O T E I N T O FOODS! BAKED BT NABISCO IMIONAL BISCUIT COMriRT e x t r a g o o d n e s s a n d e c o n o m y too! J over SC per -Â«r.* p r o t e i n c o n t a i n s vttarr.;r.^ oi t h e 1 pi ex. '.'. ;S r:ch ;n s u c h loader a in as iron c a l c i u m phosi Â·JB pe*aBB-.um and m a g n e s i u m 'A'ner. you en f i e t t sou ps d r a v : p H . vege'cb.ps b r p a f i ,,.^.-. Ires, pastries and p u d d i n g s w.'h M O N E Y M E A D SCY FLO'JR -- -- HONORED AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wolf, 73R 15th N. E., entertained friends and relatives at their home at a miscellaneous shower honoring Mr. and Mrs. W. Lyle Casady. Mrs. Casady was formerly Arlene Marie Wolf before her marriage March G. Games were played and gifts were presented to the honorces. Refreshments were served by Mrs. R. Beiscl and Mrs. Wolf. Mr. Casady who is gunner's mate 3/c, has returned to his base at Bremerton, Wa.sh., and Mrs. Casady is re- m a i n i n g here. --o--FORMER PASTOK HAS GOLDEN WEDDING New Hampton--The Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Spiker Tuesday celebrated their golden wedding anniversary at Earlvillc, where he is pastor of the Congregational ; church. Mr. Spiker was pastor of the Congregational church in New Hampton for 22 years, retiring several years ago. They have 2 children: Charles and Sena. --o-- IIOVERSTEN-BARTON Luvernc--Pvt. Robert Hovcrslen of Bode and Miss Mary Barton of Luvernc were married March 9, at the Lutheran parsonage, by the Rev. L. WittenbursJ. Their attendants were Miss Beverly Lee and Earl Ophicm. both of Bode. Colds' Coughing and Chest Muscle Tightness Grandma often treated these cold miseries with home-medicalrd mutton suet. Today there's a salve that works on the same principle. It's I'cnetro, modern medication in a b;ise containing old-fashioned mutton suet. Mothers now rub on stainless while Pcnctro for real relief from these colds' miseries. Always get Penetro. Glade, Pearl O'Harrow and Bca Clark. Table decorations carried out the St. Patrick's theme and Mrs. Christenson poured. Prizes went to Mrs. Wallace Smith of Harding and Miss Coon of Lincoln. --o-15 Home Economics Seniors Will Teach Ames--Fifteen seniors in home economics education at Iowa Stale college have received assignments for practice teaching in 4 Iowa high schools for the first G weeks of the spring quarter. Louise Eubank, Mingor Doris Gugeler, Madrid; Jean Guy, Austin, Minn., and Doris Rystrom, Waterloo, will teach at Story City. Jane Frahm, Westpoint, Nebr.; Cclia McCool, Baglcy; Hazel Rippey, Mondamin, and Arlecn Upton. Eldora, will teach at Ogclen. Betty Miller, New Rockford, N. Dak.; Katherine Donahue, Bonesteel, S. Dak., and Elsie Jansen, Dubuque, have been named to go to Piiiioni. Helen Barbre, Webster Groves, Red Cross Talk Given to Mothers Mrs. Thelma Raw and Miss Ruth Giard were guest speakers at the meeting of the Navy Mothers club Wednesday in the Service Men's club. Representing the Red Cross, they spoke of the need 'for training in home nursing and also the need for checking the help given by the Navy Mothers club, so that it will not overlap the Red Cross assistance. Mrs. Howard Crane was taken into the club as a new member. Plans were made for a social evening meeting on April 4, and for a rummage sale to be held la- ' ter. A patriotic tea will be given April 19, the next regular meeting day, w i t h the business session at 1:30. All patriotic orders will- be invited to the tea. Mrs. M. W. Reed will represent the club at the national convention March 20 to 31 in Dallas, Texas. --o-The air-cooled radial engine, which contributed much to the development of avation, actually was invented before the first airplane--in 1902 by Charles W. Manly. Mo.; Marcia Gustafson, Ames; Betty MeicrhoCf, Ankeny, and Betty Jo Wadlsloy. Early, will teach in the Ames high school and junior high school. Relieve Misery of ^ m ^ ^^TM^ ^m^^r * COLDS Put 3-purpo** Vicks Va-tro-nol up each nostril. It (1) shrinks swollen membranes, (2) soothes irritation, (3) helps clear cold- mgmmifm clogged nose. Follow Y|tjfl9- directions in foidcr. mmm Mnjh BUtl VwTRO-HOL HONEVMEAO SOU FLOUR ill "Â· V S Q U f W * * Take advantage of the princess cut of this jumper if you wont lo look your slimmest and trimmest. You'll find it does nice things for the figure. No. 3728 in size 36 requires, for the jumper, 2".\ yds. 30-in. fabric; and for blouse, 1?Â» vds. 39-in. Send Ific 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. The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 175 pattern styles in b e a u t i f u l colors. Limited supply. 50 order early. ISc a copy, or only lOc w i t h a p a t t e r n . Include 2c extra for h a n d l i n g and mailing, i Address PATTERN DEPARTMENT. Globe-Gazette. 121 W. I9th St., New York I I , N. Y. Â· Royal Doulron Â· Wedgwood Â· Haviland Â· Minton Bone China WATCHES DIAMONDS 12 EAST STATE Chesterfield Story for Spring! suit an coat of wonderfu wool sh:lland...m French. Blue. Aqua, Lilac, Cold, H r o w n , Red, Black or Kivy. Sizes 9-17. SEE YOU TOMORROW"