Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1934 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 6, 1934
Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITT GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 6 m 193 4 FINER FABRICS IN MEN'S WEAR S m a r t e r Patterns Justify Higher Prices This Spring. Flippant are the models; flam boyanf are the patterns for it is to be a spring of wild and wooly clothes for men. With rough fabrics as the vogue and sport details as the theme we see a season of apparel that definitely puts the "he-man in the ascendant. There are, of course, plenty o: the more steady clothes to be hac for the sedate dresser is too great a factor to disregard in any program of fashioning. In other words man will dress to his mood or to the occasion but inasmuch as summer is largely a sport and lounge season the more sportive effects will dominate. Find Expression. The more sedate businessmen and even the dressier or more serious minded college men will find expression for their apparel tendencies in very reserved, form-defining models and inobtrusive patterns and such clothes are widely shown in soft worsteds and the smoother cheviot weaves and early spring and Easter styling will give this type of clothes a wide following but as the season advances the sport phase will become more prominent. For business wear and for the dressier occasions the doublebreast- ed suit is to have a wide following this spring. It occupies a favored position in the edicts. It has very precise style lines and is rather closely fitted with considerable width of lapel and greater length of skirt than doublebreasteds have shown in recent seasons. These coats are made with 6 buttons; pockets are with, or without flaps. In Two Types. The singlebreasted business model of the -season is in two types; a three-button model that is close- fitting with either notch or peak lapel and a straighter model, two button with slightly shaped body, longer coat with short lapels. This ' latter is definitely a university style. These dressier models are made in rather sedate patterns of small checks, refined stripes and indistinct overplaids. Dusted stripes and mixtures are also fashionable in these types of coats. Fenton Telephone Firm Elects Waite President FENTON, March 6.--The annual stockholders meeting of the Fenton Telephone company was held Saturday. The following officers were elected: President, J. T. Waite; secretary-treasurer, G. W. Newel; di;.rectors, M. B. Burwash, Herman "Krauae and Peter Hayenga. The rates for rental were fixed as follows: Stockholders' phones, ?8; residence, $12 and business phones, $15. A FRIEND ADVISED HIM TO GIVE THE · GLY-CAS A TRIAL New Remedy Quickly Regulated His W h o l e System; Rheumatic Pain Gone, Kidneys and Bowels Regulated, Feels Fine. Mr. Hiram Girard, formerly a resident of Mason City and who now lives just east of here at Nora Springs, is ' among the hundreds throughout Mason City and vicinity who know to their joy, the vas difference in. results to be ad MB. HIRAM GIKAKD from Gly-Cas' vegetable ingredi ents with glycerine, compare with other present day medicines Read what Mr. Girard said recently of his remarkable experience with this new remedy: "I toow an honest trial of Gly Cas will convince the most skepti cal person of its merit," he sale "For twelve years I had been in an awful condition, suffered terribly a times; Was badly constipated, ha piles, kidneys were out of orde and rheumatic pains caused m such misery. I couldn't get a goo night's sleep, kidneys got me u many times during the night, an for the past 6 months that awfu rheumatism would not let me hav any rest at all. In spite of all th medicines I tried,.! got no better-until a friend advised me to giv Gly-Cas a fair trial--I did and to day I am practically recovere from those miserable years o poor health. I have-been relieved o that former suffering and am agai feeling fine. Neighbors and friend wishing to know more about thi remarkable remedy, Gly-Cas, can call at my home and I will be gla to tell them." Gly-Cas is sold by the Michae Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave Mason City, Iowa. POSSES LEAVE IN PURSUIT OF JOHN DILLINGER This Associated Press picture shows the scene at the Lake county jail at Crown Poln, Ind., as men organized Into posses to leave in pursuit of John DiUlnger, killer-desperado who broke jail Uiere. Here and There Keturn From Carrol. ROWAN--Mr. and Mrs. Dick Virden returned from Carrol Friday vhere they had spent the past few weeks in the home of their daugh- er, Mrs. Leo J. Ryan. Go to Rochester. FERTILE--Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Elthon left Sunday for Rochester, Mien., to consult the Mayo clinic in egard to Mrs. Elthon's health. Daughter Is Born. ROCK FALLS -- Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bahnsen are parents of an 8 ound daughter, born Saturday vening at the home of Mrs. Wilam Maher. This is the second girl in the family. Wife of Representative Home. PROTPVIN--Mrs. J. D. Bouska re- urned home from Des Moines fhere she has spent some time with er husband who is the Howard ounty representative. Move From Alden. POPEJOY--The Fred Oler family loved from Alden to the farm east f town vacated by Ed Wintber. Are Parents of Son. HURT -- Mr. and Mrs. Clifford lolding are parents of a son, born lunday at the home of Mrs. Holding's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. C- Olen. Visit at Fort Dodge. SWALEDALE--The Cato Lundt amily and Ruth Enabnit motored o Fort Dodge Sunday to. visit Mr. and Mrs. George Lundgren. Moving to Belmond. THORNTON -- Fred Blau and amily are moving to a farm near Belmond. They have lived on a farm near here for 13 years. Mr. and Mrs. Sels Andersen and family have moved to a farm 1% miles south of Clear Lake on the Thornton road. Visitor From Chicago. BRISTOW--Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Witt of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mason of -Lancaster, Wis., were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Waite. They were called to this commucity by the accidental death of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Witt of Shell Rock, who were killed at Hubbard. Daughter Is Born. FLOYD--A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Handt. The Handts recently moved here from Devonia. Born at Hampton. HANSELL--Mr. and .Mrs. Leslie Dockum are parents of a boy born Saturday night at the Lutheran hospital at Hampton. This is their first chUd. Former Resident Dies. PLYMOUTH--Word was receivet here by the A. J. Lantz family o: the death of Frank Lantz Friday at his home in Sacramento, Cal. He wag a former Plymouth . resident and the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs Jacob Lantz. Returns From Elkhart. MITCHELL -- Delos Rose, who has spent the past month at the home of his sister, Mrs. C. W. Con tell and family at Elkhart, Iowa returned home Saturday. Move From Mason City. SWALEDALE---Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jirsa of Mason City moved on tbj Ed Carr farm vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Procter. Household Goods Sold. THORNTON--George Allen, his sister-in-law, Mrs. Albert.Crabb and her son of Luton, are here. They vis ited friends and Saturday Mr. Allen sold bis household goods which hi had stored here at auction. Mr. Al len is a former resident here. Hi has made his home for the past cou pie of years with his half-brother Albert Crabb of Luton. Three Seek Exams for Klemme Postmastership (Globe-Gazette Washington Bureau) WASHINGTON, March 6.--Three candidates, John N. Day, Miss Nor ma M. Stromer and Karl Kraus have applied to the civil service commission for admission to the ex amination for the $1,600 postmas- tership at Klemme In Hancock county. John Seeley 18-year-old schoo boy of Bakersfield, Cal., constructed a violin an inch and a half long which can be played. MORE LATITUTE IN HAT BRIMS Spring Styles Are More Diversified, Adding Interest. Men will be able to "use their eads" more in the selection of their ats this spring:. In recent seasons here has been less latitude in the ariety of brims ordained by fashioc o that the fine discrimination of selecting hats to the features has, more or less, become a neglected rt. This spring however brims are more diversified ranging from the lose-set Homburg to the more ex- ansive "Trooper" shape so that aen can "square off" or elongate he effect according to what his articular type of physiognomy demands. Moreover, fashion advises hat the ooe-hat man is not going to e able to live up to the dress demands of the season. Suits for pring and summer are very definitely of two types; dress or business clothes and sports clothes. The One-Hat Man Passes. The Homburg, or its half-brother, he semi-Homburg are specifically he hats for more formal and dressy wear while the snap varieties will op-off the lounge and sport appar- I. Another factor that arises to in- luence hat selection is the trend oward rough suit fabrics. Supplementary to this mode there has been lejjeloped the patterned hat. Some of these hats which are made of the softer felts have pat- erns super-imposed right on the elt by a new and more or less se:ret process and they are quite dressy. Other hats are of rough tweeds and shetlands and these are not unlike the shooting and country hats of our English brothers. You'll see more of them as the season advances. New; Colors Are Modish. Brown has become a very strong favorite with the college man and of course that favoritism will strongly influence the younger city man. These are mainly worn for business or dress .wear. .Very light tones are also fashionable and they are mostly in grey, green and blue casts. Tans, except in the very lightest of shades such as cedar, cream and vellum have retired for the season. Game bird mixtures which embrace various browns, blue-grey and grey-green tones are outstanding recommendations of the hat stylists. Rites for Bladsvedt, Resident of Deborah 30 Years, Conducted DECORAH, March 6.--Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon for Ole Bladsvedt, 53, who died at his home in Decorah Friday evening. Death was due to the after effects of an operation to which he submitted several weeks ago at Rochester. Funeral services were in charge of the Rev. O. Glesne and were held at the residence on East Broadway and the Decorah Lutheran church. Mr. Bladsvedt was born in Elbow Lake, Minn. He had been a resident of Decorah 30 years, traveling as a salesman for the Hormel Packing company at Austin for the past 28 years. Last fall he applied for a year's leave of absence in which to recover his health, his place being taken by his brother, Alfred Blads- vedt. His mother, Mrs. Ole Bladsvedt, survives and also one brother and three sisters, Mrs. Ollie Maltby, Mrs. James Hislop and Clara Blads- vedt, all of Decorah. Training Sessions for Mitchell County Listed OSAGE, March 6.--Mitchell county's nutrition training ings this week, with Miss Annette Peterson in charge, are: Tuesday, Burr Oak, Mitchell, East Lincoln, Osage, Cedar, with Mrs. C. B. Jacobs; Wednesday -- St. Ansgar, Rock, Newburg, Otranto, Mrs. Carl Duenow; Thursday--Jenkins, Douglas, Wayne, West Lincoln, with Mrs. Ray Smith; Friday--Stacyville, Union, Liberty, with Mrs. Albert Gerk. "Minnow" submarines weighing only 12 tons and measuring 29 feet in length have been given successful undersea tests in Japan. SMALL PATTERNS IN HABERDASHERY They Moderate Effect of Rough Fabrics in Men's Suits. While men are taking 1 stfoagly ta the rough fabrics that dominate the spring vogue in suits and topcoats the best dressed will moderate the effect with smaller patterns in his shirts, ties and hosiery, as no man will risk the hazard of looking "horsey" or theatrical by too much patera emphasis in his apparel. In adherence with such a scheme we see neckwear going in for the smaller figures, neater stripes and minute checks and shirts are expressing their smartness by harmonious color contrasts rather than by boldness of pattern treatments. Shirts Are Two Tone. In the shirts we see many -very tasty two-tone effects brought out by narrow Interval stripes in which a bolder stripe not too widely placed will bring out the color definition. Or a small check with one dimension a bit warmer color than its opposite dimension. In some cases we see a blended stripe on a solid background or another treatment is a fairly obvious vertical stripe on a foundation of clipped figures or allover patterns jacquarded. To attain these subdued yet striking effects in shirts takes some very adroit designing and a great deal of this is achieved by the introduction of very novel weaving effects. Never has shirt patterning been quite as ingenious as the shirts of this spring. The finer shirts, and that of course means the.costlier ones, employ the more intricate weaves such as woven madras, cheviot and tweed. While the flatter effects are shown in broadcloths, percales and rayon textures. Collars tower. Collars for this spring are lower than heretofore and many shown have rounded, rather than the pointed peaks. For sport wear, the eyelet collar is 'extremely fashionable and will increase the vogue for collar pins that came strong the latter part of last summer. Plain white shirts will be noted less this summer and most of the solid color shirts will be relieved by small clip figures of self tone or present a slight mixture or dusted effect. In the main it is to be a season of patterned shirts with tasty restraint on the patterns. Collation of 3,000 Volumes of Hymns Are Transferred to Luther DECOKAH, March 6.---What is probably the largest collection of hymnology In the world came into the custody of the Keren library on the Luther college campus with the transfer of the Rev. Carl Doving collection here from Chicago, HI. Consisting of approximately 3,000 volumes, the collection contains volumes written in more than 300 different languages and dialects and is probably the most complete ever assembled. The Rev. Carl. Doving, Luther alumnus of 1893, who has been Norwegian Lutheran city missionary of Chicago, is the collector. In the group are books containing hymns translated into 119 African languages and dialects alone, while the hymn, "A Mighty Fortress is Our God," is found in 171 languages. "Rock of Ages" follows with 130 different translations, and "Just As I Am" is among the leaders with 106 different translations. . In addition to the hymnal collection itself, books about hymns are included. Another noteworthy recent addition to the library is a French volume titled "Discours Hervailleu de la .Vie Actions Deportemens de la Reyno Catherine de Medicis," a gift of another alumnus, Dr. J. C. M. Hanson, of the University of Chicago Library School. Supposedly written by the French author, Henri Estienne, the book was puolished in 1663. Otranto and Carpenter Schools to Give Plays OTRANTO, March 6. -- The Otranto and Carpenter high schools will give a program here Thursday evening. Each school will present a short play. The music will be supervised by Miss Geraldine Stenby. S T O P ! SUITS and TOPCOATS *20 *31 -*i ABEL SON INC. AT KUMSEH J f V t W SOU I*. A Special Purchase of NEW SPRING DRESSES Mrs. Zebker has just returned from New York where she was able to buy these dresses at a very low price. Checks and plaids, stripes and prints! Dresses so gay you feel better just for looking at them! Think what they'll do'when you actually wear them! And they're all as good as they look, for the materials are excellent, and the workmanship far superior to what is usual at this price. Sizes 14 to 20. HARRY ZEBKER 121 SOUTH FEDERAL GLASS TAKEN FROM THIGH AFTER YEAR GREENE, March 6.--A piece of windshield glass one Inch long has been removed from the thigh of Miss Margaret Curtis. The glass penetrated the flesh when an automobile accident occurred about a year ago. Miss Curtis suffered somewhat when she would lie on that side but did not know until she had an X-ray examination that the sliver of glass was there. Production of ,14 principal crops in Montana fell off 22 per cent in 1933, sugar beets and beans being the only product* to show gains over 1932. Export* of automotive product* from Canada during 1933 registered a value increase of 39 per cent compared with 1932 and 48.6 per cent compared with 1931. Spring's Smartest Fashions in Jackets at $30 and up H. HIBSCH R. S. HIRSCH Tire stone Has Your Tire Dollar Bought So Much Safety and Mileage! COMPARE THESE LOW PRICES! FIRESTONE New Century of Progress Type 4.50-21 $7.31 4.75-19 $7.78 5.00-19 $8.34 FIRESTONE OLDFIELD TYPE 4.40-21 $5.70 4.50-20 $6.20 4.75-19 $6.90 LESS Trade-In Allowance All Other Types Priced Accordingly! Trade in Your Worn Tires Don't Take Chances... Another day on THIN, WORN DANGEROUS TIRES--Drive in and we will make you an Allowance of on y°ur old Tires on t* 16 Purchase price of new Firestone Century of Progress or Oldfield 4 and 6 ply Tires -- THE UNDISPUTED CHAMPIONS of ROAD and TRACK HIGHWAY OIL CO. State and Washington Phone 609

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