The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 13, 1952 · Page 16
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August 13, 1952

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 13, 1952
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Page 16
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Au». 13, Ml Moon Cltj- Oloht-GitelU. Munn Clly, I*. Beatrice Nelson Becomes Bride LAKE MILLS -- T h e Synod Lutheran Church was the scene of a wedding when Miss Beatrice Nelson, daughter of Mrs. Alma Nelson "of Lake Mills, bcc.'imc the bride of Pfc. Cecil Ruslcy of Occanside, 'Caiif., son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar ' iuisiey of Joice. The flov. Iver Johnson performed the double ring 'service. · The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Dale Nelson, ol Minneapolis. .The . bride's slslcr, ·'Mrs. Maxine Olive, was matron ol Ijonor. Miss Shirley Jngebritscn, « cousin..of the bride, served as 'bridesmaid. Donald Aamoclt ol Northwood, a cousin of the bridegroom, served as bestman. Donald ''flelson, brother of the bride, was an usher. The Rev. Iver Johnson and Erwin Christianson snng. Immediately following services a ·-receptionWas given nt the home of (ho bride's mother with 35 relatives and friends in attendance. After a trip to northern Minnesota they will be at home in Occanside, The bride was graduated from .the Luke Mills High School and has · been employed at the Hallway and .'Uailast Transportation Company at ·Minneapolis. : 'The bridegroom.is a graduate of :, Joice High School and farmed with his father"until he was Inducted into the service Oceariside. and is stationed at " C N R Y - n O E H M E R ·'WEDDING PLANNED ' 'ALTAVISTA-- The banns of mar: between Louise Hoehmor, · d a u g h t e r of ! Mr, and Mrs. .Walter ''5'oe.htncr, arid ;Mau'ricc Conry, son · of Mr. : ; and Mrs. Maurice Conry, 'were announced In St. Bernard Church ' : hbrc. The couple '·will be, married here Aug. 21. ,,,*;··.". :: " ·' ; ' .:-- o-- ' " ; " · ·' The color of northern pike vary with the locality j nnd. water, tending to resemble the color of the water, the weeds n'ml the bottom. New Fashion for Lace Is Industry Aid CALAIS--Thanks to postwar fashion treads, this badly · bombed French coastal city is back in business as the Jacc capital of the world. . . For one of the newest 'darlings of fashion is that old-fashioned favorite, lace. In .turning to Jace, the designers have lurneTlace into one of {'"ranee's top dollar-earning exports, for France is the world's largest producer. Last year's two leaders of the dollar export list were steel--a,nd lace. But the fragile, yellowed laces folded away In lavender in grandmother's chest bear little resemblance to the fabrics that come clicking off the busy machines th.cse days. Perhaps the biggest difference is in the price tag, for lace was moved out of the luxury class, and t h e - d a y s when only a wealthy woman could wear it arc gone. Although f'h'otb by KJrk WED AT METHODIST CHURCH--Miss Marya Ewlng, daughter of Mrs. Leona '[Swing and the late Daniel Kvvirig, and Richard Parker, son of Mrs...VirginiaParker of Minneapolis; and Felix Parker of Mason City, were married in the First Methodist Church with Dr. Lloyil A. Guiitnfson offidiiling in thepres-* cnco of about 100 relatives and fricntlsf While candleabra, palms, wobdwnnlla fern and pedestal baskets of yellow and whilo, gladioli, pompons mid Majcsllcclaisloa decorated the church and the aisle was marked with pink and white gladioli. 11 is the post-war NuptirU music was played by Mrs. Ilosvorcl Dodge, organist. Thomas Jackson sang "I Love You Truly" nnd Mrs. George Columbus sang "The Lord's Prayer." The. bride was given in i n n r r i n g e by her brother, Myron Swing, and wore n b a l l e r l n n length gown with * ' · STYLED! etptclilly for YOU . . . PERMANENTS «r Complete with Shampoo, Rinst, rt ne Asf- ~ ··*, Z H«ireut and Fln 8 «r W«v» O./O ||r \ ( ^ *·· · ' 4.75 - 6.75 - 8.00 - 10.00 '" ^ ' Hollyivood t FERMAMiNT W A V B METHOD . A l 1 W * V " Gu«r«nt«»d. ' 7iii S. r«der«i With or without Appointment. JJ , (r ,Ortr Kr»ie' n»ll»r fllor* Open ·ytnlii'it!i by »piinlnlmenl (·············································I- W*tk 3n To Walk*** A · ' i the BEAUTIFUL shoe supremely elegant costuming..., when you choose to be your most beautiful self i white lace bodice and organdy klrt. Her fingertip veil of While il- uslon was woven with seed pearls ind she carried pink rosebuds over i white lacquered Bible, a ;-gifl mm her mother. The maid of, honor, Miss Java- icse Ewlng, aisler of the bride, nnd the bridesmaid, Miss Elcnora Anderson of Fort Dodge, wore aqua net ballerina gowns with nose veils scrolled with gold sequins. }arrya Brown of Minneapolis, ilece of Die briclo, was flowcrgirl ind had a ballerina length formal f stiffened white organdy h a v i n g i pink taffeta sash. Her headdress vas of pink ribbons. Lavnlle Tai.o of Manly attended he bridegroom as bestman and ishcrs were DcNorrls Kwing, Min- icnpolls, brother of the bride, and ilobcrt 'Brown. The mother of the bride wore a irintcd silk dress with white accessories and a corsage 'of pink and .vhilc asters and the bridegroom's nothcr had a grey checked dress rt'ilh white accessories and a pink .mil white corsage. After the ceremony, a reception ,vns held at the home of Mrs. Susan Parker, aunt of the bridegroom. The four tier wedding cake wns decorated with pink roses and green leaves and lopped with a miniature bride and bridegroom, riowers decorated the table. Out of town guests included Mrs. Anlla Anderson of Fort Dodge, Mr. and'Mrs, Eldridge Fisher and Miss Tclen Lewis, mint of Ihe- bridegroom, Minneapolis; Mrs. Mar- jucrilc Carter, SI. Paul; Mr. and Sirs.' Clifford Baylcs and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Baylcs, DCS Moincs; Mrs. Mnud Bnylcs anil Mr. and Mrs. Charles Williams, · Hampton; Mr. nnd Mrs. Leonard Buylcs, Nes\ r York City; Miss Henolta Martin, Kansas City; Mrs. Inez Parker and daughter, Amelia, Charjotte, N. C.; Miss Patricia Smith of Chicago nnd Mrs. Emma Strntlon of Piney Woods School, Miss, The bride wns graduated from Mason City High School and has been employed as a stenographer In the Williams Ucnltor Co., of Minneapolis. The bridegroom is a graduate of Central High in Minneapolis Jimi is employed by a Minneapolis construction company. They will make their home in.Min- neapolis. --o-- ·M · · i fashion trend towards femininity that has brought lace hack into favor, it may soon be possible to be n tomboy In lace. For.laces are due to turn up In such sportswear llem.s as slacks and beachwear. It is. already being used for daytime suits. Nearly all Jace used to be made In the form of edgings, trimmings find insertions for dainty unmentionables, but one wholesale firm now reports it handles 00 per cent dress laces, and only 10 per cent of other fabrics. Laces are 20 per cent cheaper than they were four months ago, they estimate. France consumes 20 per cent of its own lace production and America takes nearly half Its exports, mostly in the form of clipped, or hand-finished laces. Since these are more expensive than the un- dipped American variety, ( the,duty is only 35 per cent, as compared to 65 per cent on cheaper, competitive' laces. Canada, Australia and Mexico are next-best customers. Lace exports earned eleven billion francs for France last year. Colored laces are as popular as the classic black and whites now-' adays. "Mink brown'' lace has had a run of popularity, and the Calais mills hint t h a t blues will be a favorite this fall. Cotton, silk, nylon and acetate laces arc equally fashionable. According to 'o n e authority on lace, Eve's fig leaf may have started it all. "The toothed or serrated edges of leaves furnished the inspiration for the first lace," he claims. "It is quite apparent that ! w a s evolved .or invented for lecoralive rather than utilitarian purposes." Although it is still glamorous, ace has finally become wearable and often washable as well. Lace-makers are always experimenting with new designs and pat- a beautiful yellow, but this Is always dyed over or bleached out because it fades if left alone, All laces --- and particularly nylon's -come off the machines in a drab grey, picked up from the graphite used to lubricate the machinery. The first lace machines were used about 1820, effectively de stroying the hand-made lace in : dustry (the small amount of handmade laces still produced come largely from Brussels). Most of the lace mills at Calais were destroyed by war-time bombing and shelling, but all those left are now back in operation. The industry employs 9,000 people in France, at the three lace' cities of Calais, Lyons and Caudry. Mill owners say it takes ten years to train a good all-around lace worker. Happily for the woman who fancies lace, prices have .changed since the days 'of Napoleon lit; he paid forty thousand dollars to buy for the Empress Eugenie probably the most expensive lace gown in history. . : '..,;"' .,. ;·,· TRY A G-G CLASSIFIED ADI SHOP TONIGHT TILL ar 109 imported 50 trimmings. Lacc-mnkcrs hope t h a t n e w forms and uses of lace may free Ihcni in the future, to some extent, from the foibles of fashion. Calais is booming now, but a mill owner, recalling the Jean 1930's, when women went in for mannish suits, said reminisccntly: "We lived on bread and t e a , c a m e Heaven knows how we through it." Even with the new general slump in the textiles m a r k e t , lace makers can afford to be optimistic, foi their sales are off less than those roses, leaves and floral effects still seem to have a monopoly. "The difficulty," explains a designer, "is finding anything else sufficiently continuous in pattern for the machines to follow." Two extremes, spidery-fine Chan- UJly and heavy, embroidery-like guipure" are modern favorites. The natural color of silk lace is We carry a ' fine selection of RELIGIOUS GIFTS Also Cards for all occasions. War 333 South Federal Phone 1473 Tone on Tone Scroll Patterns Pattern Woven Through all wool Broadloom Large Selection Colors and , Patterns 5 95 Square Yard Back Limited Quantity Gcrriy ; Open Evenings Till 9 J**^ ' FURNITURE] One Mile West on Highway 18 From Mason C i t y ' H elping the BLACK SUEDE with GREY LIZARD DEPEND on it . . . A CAREFUL Walker Fit X-Ray Fitting ALKER'S 105 NORTH FEDERAL W* Welcome Good Charge Accounts ?··············································** omemaker By Cecily Brownstonc S U P P E R MENU Creamed Shrimp nnd Green Peas Steamed Rice Lettuce and Pineapple Salad Dread and Butter Chocolnte Graham-Wheat Bars Beverage · CHOCOLATE GRAHAM-WHEAT BARS Ingredients: 2 c u p s g r a h a m cracker crumbs (About 26 crackers), Vi cup wheat, germ, one VI- ounce can condensed milk, .1 tea spoon vanilln, one G-ounce package semi-s\vcet chocolate pieces. Method: Mix together graham cracker crumbs, wheat germ, condensed milk, vanilla and chocolate pieces. Spread mixture evenly in greased 8-inch square pan. Bake in moderate (350F.) oven 25 to 30 minutes. Cool in pan. cut irilo bars, and remove with spatula. Store in tighlly covered container. The cottontail rabbit is essentially a species of Ihe borderlands, living in neither forests nor plains. Special Reductions on TABLE LAMPS at REGISTER TONIGHT $79.50 Chrome Brex Set FREE--To Be Given Away Friday Night Aug. 15. No Purchase Necessary Wool Skirts Clean Up S A L E NOW ON (a) \ool K n i t . . . T a n or Grey H e a t h e r , B l u e , Tan, u r e e n . . , 36 to 40. ..$,5.951 / (b) Wool Jersey... \ Styled by Soth... Tan, Grey or 0 1 j v e Green H e a t h e r , . . 32 to 38.,.$6.90. (c) Wool K n i t w i t h f l o w e r P a t t e r n . . . Tan or Grey H e a t h e r w i t h Ro»t, B l u e , Green. 36 to HO...|6. 90. ' (d) Wool' M u l t i Tweed Check in Gay Color*. 22 to 28. ..$6.90. (e; Wool/Box Tweed' in Bright Colors .on a Heather Background... 22 'to 28..'. $6.90. (f) Wool Hen swear Flannel...tone on tone cofitr«»t pockets... Tan or Grey Heather... 22 to 30...$5.90. Choose a SWEATER , · Dressy or Casual · Patterned or P l a i n t Wool, Nylon or Orion · Short or Long Sleeves · Dolman or Set-in Sleeve* Match it to a Wool SKIRT · Box Pleated, Circular or SI 1m · Patterned, Plain or Contrast · color combinations · Wide or Harrow Belts or with Cummerbund Whatever you like best in §weater Tops and Wool S k i r t s you'll find in your favorite new fall ' colors at Buttreys, See them! it's thrilling to shot with such a grand wiety to choose from.

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