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  • Location: Winona, Minnesota
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View Sample Pages : Winona Republican Herald, June 17, 1950

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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1950, Winona, Minnesota SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1950 THE WINONA REPUBLICAN-HERALD, WINONA, MINNESOTA Ptgtt A Period of 60 Years. Fashions in clothing and cosmetics across a span at 60 years were displayed Thursday during a skit put on for visiting Watkins dealers by the J. B. Watkins Company beauty department under the direction of Miss Marie Mettille. Playing parts in the skit were, left to right in the front row, Mrs. Mary Condon dressed in the fashion of 1905, and Miss Freda Lehnert in a bathing suit of 1913 vintage. In the second row, left to right, are Miss Isabel Eischen representing the modern woman of today; Mrs. Adeline Goetzman, illustrating modern makeup; Miss Evelyn Wnuk in the fashion of 1910, and Mrs. J. M. Henry dressed in the height of 1890 fashion. In the back row. left to right, are Mrs. A, W. Schmellng dressed in the latest mode of 1925; Miss Bosemary Multhaup in turn-of-the-century black; Miss Lor- raine Schumacher in the dress of World War I, and Miss Mary Burns in the most fashionable attire of 1913. Alma Auxiliary Elects Officers Alma, Wls. Officers were elected at the meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary which met this week at the home of Mrs. W. P. Kalkof en, with Mrs. Verna He'rtzfeldt and Mrs. Alfred Ebert, co-hostesses. New officers are Mrs. Delmore Zirzow, president; Mrs. James J, Qleeson, vice-president; Mrs. Ver- na Hertzfeldt, second vice-presi- dent; Mrs. Walter Klee, secretary; Mrs. W. P. Kalkofen, treasurer; Mrs. Clara Smith, chaplain; Mrs. Wil- liam Dawson, color bearer, and Mrs. Mark Saxton, historian. COURT (Continued from Paje 1) Richard of Minneiska, are asking a total of from the Clark Transport Company, auto transport firm, for the death of Lawrence and injuries (Mrs. Swan- son, and Richard, The transport collided with the Swanson's car August 12, 1949, just north of Kellogg. Lyle Berry was the driver. In those three actions, Arnold W. Hatfield represents the Swansons and Mordaunt and Mordaunt, Min- neapolis, Clark Transport. Clark Transport is also the de- fendant in an action brought by John R. Hall, who resides on a farm near Wabasha. A Clark transport collided with Hall's car in the vicinity of Wabasha on high- way 61 In December, 1948. Martin J. Healy, Wabasha, and F. J. O'Brien, Rochester, represent Hall, and John J. Sexton and Robert J. Tyrrell, St. Paul, Clark Transport. Anton W. Falk and his son, W, J. Falk, Lake City, are defendants in a suit brought by Ben Burns, also known as Ben Bern- stein of Chicago. Bernstein al- leges that on September 6, 1949, Cosmetics Review Given in Skit For Visitors Fashions change in cosmetics just as they do in women's clothes. Proof? It was to be seen when The J. R. Watkins Company beauty de- partment put on a skit for visiting Watkins dealers. Prepared and directed by Miss Marie Mettille, manager of the company's Mary King beauty de- partment, the skit traced the fash- Ion changes in beauty aids from before the turn of the when the Watkins company first be- gan making cosmetics until the present day. Showers and Thunderstorms are expected tonight in the plains, the central Gulf coast and in Missouri Occasional drizzle win fall along the California coast. The rest of the nation will be fair to partly cloudy. It will be cooler to the northeast. (AJP. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Blue Earth, Minn. Louis F. Budenz, former editor of the Communist Daily Worker, says the Russians have outlined plans for control of the world "and now they are almost on schedule with that plan." Budenz, who quit the Communist party in 1945, spoke here last night under sponsorship of the Knights of Columbus. He said that if and when Russia begins to wage actual instead of cold war, the Soviets will be very difficult to stop. :'They operate In war on the the- ory that humanity is he said, "They will sacrifice wave af- ter wave of troops to gain their ob- jectives. The lives of men mean nothing. Eventual success of Sta- lin's wishes is everything." More than Americans are concealed Communists, Budenz said. Thompson in Wisconsin's Governor Race By Arthur Bystrom Ban Claire, Wls. Carl W. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Min. Free. Duluth............. 62 Mpls., St. Paul 72 Chicago 92 Denver 75 Des Moines 83 Kansas City ......85 Los Angeles 71 Miami 84 New Orleans ......93 New York 76 Seattle 84 ..........103 .01 2.06 .06! about 1 a. m., he struck an electric Democratic party's j wire across highway 63, near Lake-] eandldate for governor two years w City, and that this wire was across j oaatiously Friday night tossed the highway because W. J. Fa1Kjms hat in the ring for that fight had struck a pole with a car and L in had knocked the pole and wire! "__ SeniorY-Teen Officers Leave For Lyman Lodge Four Senior High Y-Teens from Winona left today to attend, the Upper Midwest Y-Teen conference being held at Lyman Lodge camp near Excelsior, Minn., June 17 through June 22. Delegates are the newly elected officers of the Senior Y-Teen club, Alta Trimm, president; Marilyn Anderson, vice-president; Marcia Davies, secretary, and Peggy Mc- Nally, treasurer. Approximately 100 club members from North and South Dakota and (Minnesota plus 17 leaders will be To lend an authentic backdrop to I in attendance. "Your Design for Living" has been designated as the the 19th century scenes of the skit the stage was set with J. P. Wat- kins' original office equipment in- cluding his first desk, chair, cash box and bookkeeping records. The earliest of these records show the date on which the company's found- er outgrew the market basket in which he delivered liniment and purchased his first delivery wagon. This same early record shows how J. R. Watkins traded Watkins Pro- ducts for the fur pelts, hides and livestock of the early Minnesota, and Wisconsin pioneers. Participating in the skit were the Mesdames Ida O'Shaughnessy, A. W. -Schmeling, J. M. Henry, Mary Condon, W. L. Schumacher and Adeline Goetzman and the Misses Freda Lehnert, Mary Burns, Rose- mary Multhaup, Evelyn Wnuk and Isabelle Eischen. William Vosler, Bride to Live At Blue Earth conference theme with interesting and instructive discussions by com- petent leaders. Participating in the forums will be Miss Ruby Pernell, instructor in social work at the University of Minnesota, and Dr. Charles T. Turck, president of Macalaster col- lege. Teen-age program directors will' lead discussions, workshops, conference council, living groups and evening programs. Others tak- ing part will be volunteers in recrea- tion, music and program skills, and students from other countries. A competent water front staff and the camp nurse are on hand at all times to keep the girls safe and healthy during their stay at the lodge. Mrs. Myles Petersen, chairman of the Y-teen committee, said, "Al- though this conference will be loads of fun for the girls, they have a real responsibility as delegates. Their Winona club will expect them to come back brimming with ideas, en- thusiasm and suggestions for their own organization. The leadership experience and training gained at the conference will enable these girls to do a better job in leading i- J.HCV iia-U. UltUilllG'U Uf T M. nan, Moonan Friedel of tQ withdraw from the race forj (From Hastings to GuUenberg) Reed. ..v.Jthe senatorial nomination to givej The Mississippi river will fall John S. Jorgensen against the] Sanderson, Black River Chicago, Great Western railway, a better chance to wln. personal Injury suit. Plunkett arg fom. candidates {or the U. S. Plunkett of Austin represent Jor-1Scnate nomlnation will average 0.4 to 0.7 foot gensen arid Paul J McGough Former the lower pool elevations hold- Wright W. Brooks, both of Minne- Lavem Dilweg, Green Bay; andiing fairly steady. All tributaries will Lake City, Mum. Announce-; sctivlties next fall.' ment has been received here of The ls a participating ttarriage of Miss Marie Frances i of tne Community Chest. ..Gallagher, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. ________________i________ -JR. J. Gallagher, Blue Enrth, William H. Vosler, son of Mr.jter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Peters, and Mrs. Harry G. Vosler, Lake j Kellogg, wore pink organdy. She City, at 10 a. m. May 30. The couple j wore flowers in her hair, and car- make their home in Blue Earth iried flowers. Richard Peters, broth- Mr. Vosler is associated with (be Woodward Company. The Rev. Max Sr.tory performed or of the flower girl, carried the rings. John Buckingham, Independence, the dou'olc-rlng ceermony assisted I Iowa, was best man and Arnold the Rev. Edmund Guerber, Aus-jNelson, Jr., Farmington, was .'fin. nnd the Rev. Herman Berrum, j groomsman. John Mason, cousin of Fountain, in Ss. Peter's and Paul's I the bride, and Stephen Kennedy Catholic church, Blue Earth. Miss Patricia Gorman, organist, and the church senior choir furnish- were ushers. Mrs. Gallagher, moth- er of the bride, wore blue crepe and tan accessories and Mrs. Vosler, the music. The altar was dec- the bridegroom's mother, gray silk with spring flowers. jand white accessories. Their flow- The bride, given in marriage were red roses. iier father, wore a lace-trimmed A dinner was served at the Well- white taffeta gown with court train, an illusion which fell from an 'Orange blossom tiara. She carried a shower of red roses on a white missal. ington hotel for 70 guests. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. John Zell, Lake City; Mr, and Mrs. Harold Peters, Mrs. John Loechler, Miss i Mamie Loechler and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Stephen Kennedy, matron jLawrence Loechler, Kellogg; Albert Duxbury