Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1949 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 13, 1949
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Page 9
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Cousins Urges People W W ext War -Final rehearsals of "The Right "re cas t 1l te th in , the K ^° ','"'"» » tta Uttir T lStop™»dto °puSSS SaVe fo^VoaS: ^B^,a d yTh a olSThe e pLT B ** °*° """ ^^ " "" ertMIne "*" fa Mr8 ' " "'to right are Helen Grey and Diann Krall who are in charge of sound effects and in tnem is JJan Palen, sound engineer, and continuing to the right are F. L. Hudson, +Steve Stahl, Helen' Thomas' », oacK HARDING P.T.A. TO HAVE MEETING Harding P. T. A. will meet Thursday evening at 8 at the school when Kenneth Church will speak on the recreation program and there will be special music. The meeting will be conducted in the recently remodeled corn- Mrs. munity room. The board will meet at 7:30 in the office. -. —o— Next time you bake kidney beans try serving them with skillet-browned sausage and cole slaw. DEAR DIARY: JANUARY 12, 1949 Today we girls at the office got in a huddle and decided wed simply have to tell the new girl to use Deodorants. I've read that people become accustomed to their own smells and do not realize ho%v much they offend others. We drew straws and I picked the long one so I'm trying to think up a tactful approach to this delicate subject. Naturally I want her to try Luzier's family of deodorants which the Luzier Cosmetic Salon sells. The liquid Deodorant is an anti-perspirant but I'm crazy about the Cream Deodorant. It simply vanishes into the skin and serves to check perspiration. It isn't sticky. Feme Makinson said it wouldn't be. I am going to tuck a carton of the Powder Deodorant into Mother's birthday box, then I'll do the same for Dad when his birthday rolls around. Luzier's make both cream and powder deodorants for men as well as for women. Hope that I think of a good way to bring up the subject of BO tomorrow. Goodnight, PAT. HA BEEN ADDED FINEST S ILVfR PLATE MORNING STAR* a new Pattern la go with Community'» f am out IADY HAMILTON* MILADY* CORONATION* Always lovely Community adds new beauty to your table no matter which pattern you choose. Come in and see them in lovely 52 Piece Services for 8 at $69.75 with Anti-Tarnish Chest at no Extra Charge and No Federal Tax, 20 East- State Phone 17 William Jones, Lafe nd and Mrs. Barclay. Don Helbling is also in the :ast. but not pictured. Any member of the Little The- next play are held after each radio presentation. About one 3rd of those who appear in each play have had radio experience. "The Right Thing To Do" is a psychological drama which concerns a well meaning sister who has a tendency to dominate in her family with nearly tragic results. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Carl Grupp, 210 Hampshire N. E., have received word of the birth of a son to their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Grupp of Elmhurst, 111. The child who is their 3rd son has been named David Lee. Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Ulin, 924 Monroe N. W., have left for Sacramento, Cal., to visit their son-in- law and daughter, and from there they will go to Venice, Cal., to visit a son and daughter-in-law. They will attend the Iowa picnic at Los Angeles in February and plan to return about March 1. —o— HOLY FAMILY CIRCLE CONDUCTS SESSION Holy Family circle 2 met Tuesday with Mrs. Robert Winter. IKK Crescent drive, with Mrs. B. TJm- hoefer and Mrs. W. Wik as assisting hostesses. Cards were played prizes going to Mrs. K. A. Fisher Mrs. W.'R. Broadbent and Mrs. J J. Wolsfeld. The February meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Mary Beecher with Mrs. George Kelsh and Mrs. W. R. Broadbent assisting. ,, Help reflet* distress of MONTHLY ^ FEMALE COMPLAINTS Are you troubled by distress of female functional periodic disturbances? Does this make you suffer from pain, feel so nervous, tired— at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Plnkham's has a grand soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs! 1YDIAE. PINKHAM'S World Union Suggestion of Lecturer "If we want peace without tyranny and with decency, it is our duty to pursue it," Norman Cousins, editor of the Saturday Review of Literature, told a Woman's club audience Tuesday evening in the First Methodist church. "What we are doing now may win the war to corne, but it will not avert it," he said. "It is the job of the people of the United States, not the elected officers who come and go, to propose on a high moral level that all nations come together under the rule of law administered within the United Nations—a United Nations which is dying now of malnutrition and anemia. We can give it the blood and bones it needs—pose a preponderance of force. Let'us say we are willing to do without the veto. Let us go along with as many nations as will go along with us, hoping that the advantage of membership will be as apparent to those outside as to those within." Mr. Cousins who has just returned from Europe said that communism has reached its highwater mark there and already has begun to recede. "The crops this fall were 40 per cent better than optimistic expectations of 6 or 8 months ago hoped. Despite strikes, the people are working and working hard. The Marshall plan, while not yet a going concern, has begun to prime the pump, at least psychologically. "But I do not think we are any farther from war than we were 6 months ago. No one can make a flat prediction on whether or not there will be a war. A momentum is being built up in Germany which is more -important than any decision made in Washington or Moscow. In this momentum, the decisions arc being made for both sides. Berlin could have a civil war at any moment. Neither America or Russia are bluffing. Both are pursuing a get-tough policy and any incident may touch off a war." Mr. Cousins said that the American people do not know where they stand and recalled wondering, as he walked through bombed-out Berlin a short time ago, if the American people knew how close they came to being in the same situation as Berlin, or how close they are to war. or that the U. S. is supremely vulnerable to atomic attack against' which there is no defense, or that there is no secret to the atomic bomb, or that they, too, are living behind an iron curtain, a curtain of misinformation. Mr. Cousins described the exactness of the schedule which is maintained by the air lift to Berlin and said that when it comes to a techincal operation or a feat of engineering or the greatest aviation operation of history, which is what the air lift is, we are magnificent, but when it comes to making peace, we are far from magnificent. "Today, in the absence of a strong United Nations, it is impossible for the United States and Russia to agree. No proposal, however reasonable, either one makes, can be accepted by the other." He described how the currency system in Berlin operates with both east marks and west marks as legal tender, but with different values, which makes for chaos, and pointed out that it was failure to agree over the administration of the currency which necessitated the continuance of the air lift. "Future historians may conclude that war was a part of the make-up, if not the nature of The FABRIC Co. SPECIALS You Can Be So Pretty in Our New Spring Rayon Prints WASHABLE RAYON DOTS or FIGURED PRINTS in flattering color combinations. $4.19 39 inches wide ^ yd. Our Regular $2.49 and $1.98 PRINTS in dark backgrounds and also solid color crepe Romaine or Alpaca, are priced especially for you at ?2r...$139 WOOLENS Flannel Checks and Plaids . . . Loads of Colors. $2.50 to $3.75 value. 54-inch widths. The FABRIC Co. 2.19 North Federal Phone 422 ENGAGEMENT T O L D—Mrs. Ruth Katter of Garner announces the engagement of her daughter, LaVonne, to Merle Etchen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Etchen of Klemme. C E. Oeschger Presents Talk on Democracy "The Genius of Democracy" was the subject of the talk given Dy C. E. Oeschger to the mem- jers of the Wa-Tan-Ye club on Tuesday noon at the Cerro Gordo lotel. The speaker likened the strug- le between ideologies, today, to ,he evil man who meets a good man. The evil man is uncomfortable; he trys to bring the good man down to his level, aad, if he is not successful, ne trys to de;troy him. "There are 3 ideologies which are vying for the acceptance of the people of the world: Socialism, wherein there is no customer Control of the distribution of oods; communism, which is born of hunger and poverty and which seeks to divide the available goods among all and no one has enough, and capitalism, which seeks to provide a plenitude so that every man, that with each war he fought. P r °vide a plenitude so that every man reduced his margin for error one may have enough according and his area for recovery, until to his aDin .ty to produce," he said, l * n tne United States which finally he fought one war from which he could not recover. That final war did not represent so much the death wish of mankind as it represented man's attempt to as ™ Ul . - x , =adapt himself to his environment \ vorker m any other country un- rather than to conquer it. ''A world government can be built not by a struggling United Nations, but by one with compul- sory'jurisdiction backed by a preponderance of force." He spoke of the steps we have avoided which could have helped—asking China not to press for a world union at the close of the war, insisting on the veto, rejecting Britain's proposal that nations come together to analyse the weaknesses of the United Nations. Of the atomic bomb. Mr. Cousins said a group of scientists had come together and explained to Mr. Truman about the atomic bomb, that it was not just another weapon of war, but something as important as the discovery of fire and asked him not to take the responsibility for setting a precedent in the use of the bomb, so that its use in the future might be outlawed. "We couldn't wait to drop the bomb," Mr. Cousins said. "I was sick with shame for my country for dropping it." He described his experiences during the Bikini test and said that 2 years and 5 months after Bikini in January 1949, the human race comes face to face with itself. "II is late, but not too late to try for peace." he said. Following Mr. Cousins talk, a question period was conducted with Mrs. R. E. Smiley, president of the club, in charge. Preceding the lecture, musica selections were provided by a quartet composed of Mrs. Harry R. Wolf, Mrs. Scott Smith. Miss Marjorie Smith and Mrs. William Haynes. CENTRAL HEIGHTS P. T. A.'BOARD MEETS Central Heights P.T.A. boarc met at the school Tuesday and plans were discussed for the P. T. A. meeting to be held Jan. 18 at 8 p. m. at the school. With Pleats 2504 SIZES 9 - 19 For the many occasions you'll want to look your casual best pick fashion-wise frock with the pushup sleeves, pleat-treated skirt Wonderful in winter-white wool sparked with a big bold belt! No. 2504 is cut in sizes 9, 11, 13, 15, 17 and 19. Size 15, 3 yds. 54-in Send 25c for PATTERN with Name, Address and Style Number State size desired. You can still obtain a copy of the FALL-WINTER FASHION BOOK but better order immediately. This is an extra large edition showing over 200 pattern styles, easy to make designs for all ages and occasions. Let this book show you how to freshen, up your mid-season, wardrobe with smart blouses skirts, jumpers, jerkins, as well as all the smart tricks of fashion in dresses and suits. Price just 20c a copy. Address PATTERN DEPARTMENT, Globe-Gazette, 121 W. 19th St., New York 11, N. Y. the United States which oper —s under the capitalist system, the average worker produces 6 times as much and owns 6 times as much goods as the average der any other system. Any person who owns a business, no matter how small, a home, life insurance, a stock or a bond is a capitalist. Miss Ruby Potter, program chairman, introduced Mr. Oeschger who is president of the Toastmasters club and is chief clerk to the division storekeeper on the Milwaukee road. Mrs. Oeschger, a former member of the club, was a guest and was introduced Miss Martha Eckhardt presided in the absence of Miss Bruce and announced that the next meeting would be held at the Cerro Gordo hotel on Wednesday evening, Jan. 19, with dinner at 6:30. Miss Grace Moran will tell of her experiences on her trip abroad. Nomination oi officers will be made. —o— COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED Cresco—Marriage licenses have been issued to James P. Ryan, 22 Milwaukee, Wis., and Beverlj Haugen, 18, Rochester, Minn. Marvin Posschl, 22, and Jane E Hayes, 21, Red Wing, Minn. Works Where 3 Out of 4 Colds Start! Quick! When your head Is stuffed-up withj a cold, put a few dropa of Vlcks Va-tro-nol in each nostril and feel ^ ._ relief start instantly! Va-tro-nolworka right where trouble is to relieve stuffiness and open up your cold-clogged nose. Actually helps -prevent many colds from developing if used ut that first warning sniffle or sneeze I Try it. Vicks Va-tro-nol Nose Drops I Jan. 12. 1U49 19 Mason City UJ«b«-G»M««, M»i»n Cltjr, b. TO WED IN JANUARY — Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Swenson of Swaledale announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mary M., to Donald Coyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Coyle of Rockford. The wedding will take place in January. ST. ELIZABETH'S CIRCLE HAS MEETING St. Elizabeth's circle met at the home of Mrs. Rebecca Kelly, 210 6th place S. E., Tuesday with Mrs William Johnson, Miss Margaret Kelly and Miss Florence O'Leary assisting. There were 22 members present. Alter the business meeting, 500 was played, prizes going to Mrs. Leo Ebeling, Mrs. Jack Herzog and Marie Burtis. Refresh ments were served by the host esses. New Officers Are Installed by Daughters Officers were installed by the Daughters of Union Veterans of the Civil War, Mrs. G. F. Bull being installed as president; Mrs. M. Roberts, senior vice president; Mrs. L. O'Donnell, junior vice president. Mrs. Ida Slack was installed as chaplain, Mmes. L. Reikens and V. Lum, council members; Miss Ardella Belseth, guide; Mrs. G. Davis, guard; Mrs. R. Hansen, secretary; and Mrs. L. Bemis, treasurer. Mrs. Bemis acted as installing officer, Mrs. Hansen, installing chaplain; Mrs. G. Belseth, installing guide. Mrs. Bemis is council member of the department of Iowa and Mrs. Hansen, past department chaplain. Mrs. Bull presided and reports were made of boxes sent to Civil war widows at Marshalltown. Mrs. Hansen, Mrs. O'Donnell and Mrs. Bemis were in charge. Mrs. Bemis reported on notebooks sent to the Knoxville veterans and Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Bemis on Christmas gifts sent to Mason City Civil war widows. The next meeting will be Jan. 24 with Mrs. Davis, Miss Belseth and Mrs. Bull in charge of refreshments. • ST. GERTRUDE'S CIRCLE ENTERTAINED St. Gertrude's circle met at the home of Mrs. W. D. McCauley, 302 Kentucky S. E., with 14 members and one guest present. After the business session, bridge was played. Lunch was served by the hostess, assisted by Kathryn Keenan. $ 100 On Your Fur Coat DURING LYONS ANNUAL FUR SALE JUST ONE OF THESE . . . LIGHT MINK HEAD REGULAR $450 SALE $350 You can't buy a better Fur Coat than a LYONS FUR CREATION. Made of finest furs, styled to the minute by expert craftsmen. You will always be proud of your fur if it carries a Lyons Label. NOW CAN MAKE THE REST OF THE WINTER SEEM LIKE SPRING There's nothing like rushing the season with a new suit. Wear iNunder your coat and look fresh as April. Our new spring suits are arriving daily . . . come in choose yours early from such famous names as Swansdown, Jaunty Junior, ^Klingrire, ParaMont, Mary Lane. $39.95 up Illustrated: Jaunty Junior suit adapted from a Paris original . . . simple, classic lines that speak of good fashion jn young budgets . . . 219.05 26-28 EAST STATE

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