Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 22, 1936 · Page 45
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 45

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 22, 1936
Page:
Page 45
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 22 • 1936 FIVE Expect 600 Million Bushels of Winter Wheat Next Summer WASHINGTON, (.<P)—Indicated production of winter wheat in 1937 was placed by the department of agriculture at "slightly over 600,000.000 bushels." The department said acreage sown this fall, estimated to be 57,187,000 acres, was "by far the largest of record." The previous mark \vas 51,391,000 acres sown in the fall of 1918. Christmas Furs Seek Her Assailant This Christmas GIVE FURS A lasting gift . , . one whose pleasure does not end with Christmas day, a gift which continues to bring joy! A MUFF or SCARF is sure to please. "Open Evenings By Appointment" PHONE 788 Latest victim of an attack in Chicago is Mrs. Eleanor Gauldin, 25 year old mother of two children who was hound, assaulted ac.d lobbed in her hotel room. WPA Opera Too Artistic. PASADENA. Cal (UP)—Artistic leropcrarnent affects even Vi'PA opera. With an audience of 1,700. the local WPA opera company had the following temperamental balance sheet: Ballet too late to start: no tenor; no baritone; director told soprano not to sing after tenor had disappeared; finally, no opera. CARE DURING HOLIDAY URGED Increased Travel Adds to Hazards, Says Safety Council. DES MOINES — The special dangers which lurk on streets and highways in the period around Christmas were called to the attention of Iowa, motorists and pedestrians in a statement issued by the Iowa State safety council. "With the approach of the holiday season a great portion of our Iowa people will be on the move, traveling over the highways to spend Christmas, New Year's or both, with loved ones or fri/ nds,'' j it was pointed out. "Add to this the possibility of snow, sleet, ice and fog and the increased traffic offers a fearful opportunity for increase in the harvest of motor vehicle injuries and deaths. "Let each driver pledge to himself to use extra care and diligence in traveling the highways during this season, in order that he may insure for himself a Merry Christmas and an opportunity to live and enjoy life in 1937. "The pedestrian on our streets is also urged to use more than ordinary care, that he, too, may enjoy a Merry Christmas with friends and loved ones, avoiding unnecessary risks and carefully watching traffic when crossing streets, using the intersections only for that purpose and crossing only with the traffic lights where they exist. "The Christmas season is a joyous season—let's keep it unmarred by death and injur3 r due to driving and walking faults. It can be done." Smock Is Wide Shouldered GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. By DIANA DAY Mandarin Style Is Followed in the Lines of This Smock With Wide Shoulder Yoke and Bell Sleeves. 3035 The charm of rural life is greatly enhanced by the realization that' nobody wastes bombs on a farm.—Davenport Times. CURRIE - VAN NESS CO. 5ft - **?• 55 SUGGESTIONS Slim band contrast in bright red and green down the front contributes a tyrolean air to this cotton mandarin smock. The gay band trim appears again in the collar and edges the bell sleeves and the useful pockets. The young wide shirred shoulders are particularly interesting detail of this swing-skirted smock lor office or home wsar. You can use your own taste about the sleeves, which may be in shorter length or held snug at the wrist with bands. Or make it of a rayon and wool challis print as a negligee in the shorter length to wear while re- alxing before dressing for dinner. The easily followed pattern makes it very simple to sew. Style No. 3035 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20 years. Size 16 requires 2,% yards of 39- inch material with % yard of 39- inch light and % yard of 39-inch dark contrasting. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Our .fall and winter fashion book has many suggestions that are easy and inexpensive to make. It is just filled wtih new designs for everyday occasions and for holiday wear. Lots of lovely clothes for the children and for the juniors. Book costs 10 cents. Send for your copy today! Book and pattern together twenty-five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. LAMPOONED BY GRIDIRON CLUB Roosevelt and Landon See Pleads Innocent to Man- AUTO SALESMAN STAYS IN JAIL -- 5ft 55 ^1 Only More Shopping Days Open Wednesday Evening Till 9 P. M. ( In conformity with nth- ^j ' er retail stores, we will , close Thursday -A 6 p. m. A Store Full of Worthwhile Gifts For Last Minute Shoppers We were prepared for a brisk Holiday season, so we still have complete selections of the kinds of gifts that are truly appreciated! In every department of this modern, big store you'!! find dozens of suggestions that will make your shopping easy. Our clerks are happy to serve you and make suggestions. 55 a 55 GIFTS FOR THE HOME A GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIO will piease Omplole selection nC WESTIN'GHOUSE REFRIGERATORS UNIVERSAL GAS RANGES for year 'round convenience VOSS WASHERS FJ REPLACE FIXTURES KITCHEN UTENSILS And a variety of smaller items needed in every home •-1JV ,- - 5ft Gifts For Boys and Girls SLEDS in all sizes, including genuine Flexible Flyers SKIS for youngsters and adults, pine and maple SKATES, shoe skates, clamp skates SPORTING GOODS, a most complete selection BICYCLES, for boys and girk FLASHLIGHTS POCKET KNIVES And many other items Satirical Review of Political Scene. WASHINGTON, (IP)— The gridiron club's satirical review of the 1936 election and the general political scene, witnessed by four o: the presidential candidates, lef some red faces, but most of them sore grins in recollection of the lampooning. At the club's semi-annual dinner Monday night, President Soosevelt saw himself depicted as running for a ninth term in 1968 and predicting a balanced budget soon. A scene of ancient Rome showed him as "F. D. R., Imp.," while in the Ziegfeldian finale he was portrayed as a master showman. Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kansas, j the defeated republican candidate, ' witnessed a theatrical autopsy on the rigid form of the G. O. P., which disclosed an appendix "tied in Knox," a full dinner pail in the stomach, and a "ham fish bone" in the larynx. To Run in 1940. After these objects were removed, the G. O. P. arose and announced he would be able to run in 1940. Norman Thomas and Earl Browder, the socialist and communist candidates, were among the 400 guests o£ the organiztaion of Washington newspapermen. Both the president and Landon spoke "off the record." Landon, after a day in the capital during which he called at the white house and republican headquarters, left for his home early Tuesday. Highlights of the show in which club members took all the roles, included these skits: New democratic congressmen learned to say "yes, sir," with a promise that if they supported all his bills, Mr .Roosevelt would call "Siem by their first names. Al JD. SCrrtcher. To Wagnerian music, Al Smith was borne in on a stretcher. Restoration of his brown derby revived him, and he sang "He Turned the Tables on Me." At a meeting of the Prophets' union, Elisha related how he fed 100 men with 20 loaves, but Isaiah replied, "we now have a fellow named Harry Hopkins who feeds 20 men with 100 loaves." "James A. Farley couldn't qualify as a major prophet," Isaiah said, because all he did "was j count the names on the payroll." slaughter in Slaying at Des Moines. DES MOINES, (/P)—Harold Wheeler, 40, Des Moines automobile salesman, remained in jail after pleading innocent to a manslaughter indictment in connection with the slaying of James E. O'Brien, Jr. Wheeler failed to furnish the $5,000 bond fixed by District Judge John J. Halloran. He has been held since young O'Brien was killed at his home Dec. 7. James O'Brien senior said in testimony attached to the indictment, that his son apparently believed that Wheeler was delivering liquor to his mother. Mrs. O'Brien, the father said,' was a periodic inebriate. In a statement to police following his arrest, Wheeler admitted striking young O'Brien with his fist after the young man had followed him from the house into the street. He said that he went to the icuse at Mrs. O'Brien's invitation, o -sell her an automobile. He obtained whiskey for her, he said, after Mrs. O'Brien complained of 'feeling low,", and said that she 'needed a drink." Mrs. O'Brien was found in a tupor following her son's death. Although she appeared before the grand jury her testimony was not | attached to the indictment. WE SUGGEST A SCHICK RAZOR for the men An ELECTRIC CLOCK will please A piece of chromium FARBERWAKE POTTERY ITEMS always please COMMUNITY SILVERWARE, a lasting gift A B1SSELL SWEEPER ROYAL VACUUM CLEANERS Every woman wants PYREX WARE SINGING CANARIES and BIRD CAGES Van Ness CD 5ft 55 j Another slat included a "good feeling" duet—by proxy—by Farley and John D. Rockefeller,. Jr. Tufrwell in Business. ' Rexford Tugwell, entering the molasses business, gained admission into the Union League club, despite his bright red undershirt. During the evening Mrs. Roosevelt gave her annual party at the white house for the "gridiron widows," whose husbands were at the banquet. Newspaperwomen presented a stunt program featured by a triple production of Romeo and Juliet: Ethel duPont and Franklin Roosevelt, Jr.; William Randolph Hearst and John Boettiger. the Duke of Windsor and Mrs. Wallis Simpson. Mrs. Roosevelt gave an ''Off the Record" stunt. 13 Spades and No Redouble. SANTA CKUZ, Cal., (UP)— When Janice Judah received a perfect bridge hand ol 13 spades, she bid a grand slam, was doubled but was too excited to redouble, and thus lost a corresponding number of points. FORMALLY AT EASE N O fashion is more typically American than the tuxedo. Created originally in this country, it is natural that American men should favor this truly American fashion. It was primarily intended as a substitute for the tailcoat under formal conditions at home or when men only are present. While we can report a growing use of tailcoats on the part of many men, particularly in the larger communities, the ease and informality of the dinner jacket assures it a permanent place in the wardrobe. The first gentleman at the left wears a turn down collar and black bat tie with his double breasted peak lapel dinner jacket, while at the right a more formal touch is given to the outfit by the use of a bold wing collar and a black butterfly tie. The jacket is a single- breasted shawl collar model. While the shawl collar is faced with satin, the peak lapel model carries a rib silk facing. (\ Either the black or midnight blue homburg or the collapsible silk opera hat is correct for wear with the dinner jacket. The opera hat is, of course, the correct ,hat for wear with tails. Dress gloves are favored In mocha or chamois and by preference carry definite stitching and buttoned wrists. A feather carnation or a- cornflower solves the winter problem of fresh boutonnieres. Of course, when obtainable, fresh flowers are more uesirable. This white scarf of crocheted silk provides protection for the immaculate collar and shirt Studs and links for wear with the dinner jacket may be of plain gold, smoked pearl or may even have a touch of subdued color. The key chain is a practical bit .of formal jewelry and the one shown has a new trick key link in the shape of a whip. When the tuxedo is worn for more formal purposes, the bold wing collar and starched bosom shirt are recommended. For less formal occasions, the pleated bosom shirt with turn down collar is acceptable. Socks may be silk or lisle, ribbed or fiat, with white or self clock or without, as long as they are always black. For evening wear, the black patent leather oxford, simple in line and unadorned, is the only correct shoe., With the single-breasted dinner jacket whether you wear a white pique, black ribbed silk or to- matr.h-the-suit fabric waistcoat is a matter of choice. ESQUIRE will answer all questions on men's fashions. Write MEN'S FASHION DEPARTMENT, THE MASON CITY GLOBI-GAZETTE and enclose a self-rtdremd stamped envelope for reply.

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