Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 28, 1948 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 28, 1948
Page:
Page 22
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C ' 1948 Mason CUr Globe-Gazette, M»ion Citj-, Best Dressed Winner of '48 Doesn't Need Big Wardrobe rf Aur Vf — __» r _~. J* t' ^~ A m ° dcst v, 3bhors lhe s horse" and buys term *lne advice to other women Polled 150 Editors The annual selection of the ' lhe . Mrs. Andre Embir- Ammi- > A \ fred T 8 ' William Randolph Jr.. (the former Austine Cassini of Washington and New York, Mrs. Harrison Williams, the Duchess of Kent, Mme. Louis Arpels of Hollywood and Mrs. Howard Hawks of Hollywood. Against Ankle Touch Five more women polled sufficient votes to rate the top ten, but were placed in a special category for "professional" reasons, being'fashion designers or closely associated with the fashion industry. The number one winner, Mrs. Pa ley, said: "In 1949 I hope skirts will remain long, but not so long that they touch my ankles when I walk. I like slim skirts, but I hope we never have to return to the wartime restrictions on width. It will please me if natural shoulders remain in fashion, but even if they don't, I shall continue to wear them. In fact, I think all women have learned to wear what they like regardless of the fashion headlines." Floating Idols Disturb Bombay Bombay, India—Four idols were washed ashore the Bombay beach. They were picked up by Hindu pandits, set under a pipal tree and worshipped. Three of them were 18 inches in height and the 4th 9 inches. The first was the elephant-headed god, Oanapati, the awarder of all luck; the 2nd of monkey god, Hanuman, who fought under Rama for the recovery of his wife, Sita, from the demon king in Ceylon, Havana; the 3rd of Nandi, the bull on whom god Shiva rides, and the 4th has not yet been identified. None could say how they came to be washed ashore, but they are giving headaches to 2 officials— the curator who wants them for the museum if no one claims them, and the magistrate-collector who must accord permission if the people want to worship them. «8&^^ HERE and THERE Much Labor for Little Wichita, Kans., OJ.R) — Thieves huffed and puffed to pick up, load and haul away a thousand pounds of scrap iron. Police said the loot was worth only §23. 102 South Fedearl Phone 860 FUR COAT CLEARANCE OUR ENTIRE STOCK DRASTICALLY REDUCED + + 4 PRICES LOWEST IN YEARS + + 4- CHECK ACTUAL SAVINGS Here are the fur values you've been waiting for! Our regular stock of top fashion furs slashed to prices we haven't been able to offer in years. These values couldn't be matched if based on today's wholesale costs. A fur coat at these prices is an 'unbeatable investment that will serve you with seasons of wear, warmth and beauty. Alpine Lamb *« 39 ^ NOW SAVE $10.00 Mink-dyed Coney Ensemble *« $« NOW SAVE $19.50 $ $ 29 49 95 50 Laskin-dyed Mouton Lamb SAVE $40 *« NOW $ 129 Labrador Seal ...... w«$i69 NOW $ 129 SAVE $40 Wild Mink Seal NOW $ 169 V •'• SAVE $50 Hollander Blended Northern wo, $345 NOW *2 4 9 Back Muskrat SAVE $96 SHOP EARLY FOR FIRST CHOICE All Prices Subject to 20% Federal Tax LeRoy, Minn.—Mr. and Mrs. B. Benson have their daughters home "or vacation, Carol, who teaches n St. Paul, and Bernice whu at:ends Stout Institute, Menorninec, Wis. Thornion- -Harold Blewett left for Texas to spend several weeks. Nashua — Mr. and Mrs. James Sears of Milwaukee, Wis., are spending the holidays with the [alters parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Strike, in the Republic vicinity east of town. Chester — Mr. and Mrs. Gus Maifield went to Rockwell to spend Christmas with relatives. Rockford — Twenty-five members of the W. S. C. S. social group gathered at the home of Mrs. Gertrude Biddick for a potluck dinner, program and gift exchange recently. Two men came to do justice to the dinner, the Rev. Roscoe B. Sires and Bert Gillham. Goldfield — Mr. and Mrs. Joe Robinson went to Kansas City to spend Christmas at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Keleher and Lives Saved at Sea by Italian Doctors Rome, (/P)—Scores of lives have been saved at sea by Rome's little known International Radio-Medical Center (CIRM). Prof, Guido 'Guida, director of the "Medrad" as merchant navy centers call it, says his organization, founded in 1935, has given free medicnl advice to hundreds of merchant ships asking for help. He has at his disposal, for consultation, a group of 40 doctors and specialists, all of whom give their services free. When a ship asks for help in a case which is beyond the master's medical knowledge, a specialist in the disease or injury involved radios his advice to the ship. In many cases, when the sailor is too seriously ill, Medrad advises the master to transfer him to a passenger ship or put into the nearest port where he can get hospital treatment. Similar services exist in the United States, Belgium, Great Britain, Sweden and Norway. Ar- mostly broadcast by coastal radio- centers. family. Garner — Marcelle Sonquist oi Ft. Dodge spent the Christmas holiday at the home of her mother, Mrs. Edith Sonquist. Goodell — Doris and Dorothy Cline, student nurses in the Methodist hospital in Des Moines, are spending 2 weeks' vacation in the home of their brother, Ray Cline and with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cline at Crystal Lake. Ackley—Miss Agnes Burns, who is employed at Sugarland, Tex., by the Marshall Canning Co., is a guest of her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burns. Meservey — Mrs. Herman Stat- lander and baby son have returned home from the Belmond hospital. They spent 2 days at the Dan Schmidt home, then went to their own. Garner—Bud Brouwer broke his ankle several days ago while blasting tree stumps. Brouwer slipped and fell on some ice. Cresco—Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Taft of Salina, Kans., were recent guests of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Taft. Latimer—Mrs, Ernest A. Meyer came home from' the Lutheran hospital in Hampton where she underwent a major operation recently. Chester — Mr. and Mrs. Pat Kelly went to Norway, Iowa, to spend Christmas at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Roe. Marble Rock — Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Smith of Omaha, Nebr., came to get Mrs. Anna Smith, Mr. Smith's mother, for the winter. Fredericksburg—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Laabs and son, Larris Lee, spent Christmas with Mrs. Laabs' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Voorhees, at Beaumont, Tex. Osage—Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert C. Anderson and son, Allan, drove to Omaha, to spend the holidays with Mrs. Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Scott. Kanawha—Mrs. Dick Grifhorst of Clear Lake, a former Kanawha resident, has returned home following surgery at Mercy hospital in Mason City. Goldfield — Midshipman Kent Whyte of the United Stales Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md., is spending a leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. K, M Whyte. Kanawha—Recent guests in the Clarence Johnson home were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Twedt and family of Roland; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Johnson and family of Clarion; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Espe nnd sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lein. There was a Christmas dinner and gifls. Osape—Mr. and Mrs. Lester G". Benz and children left for Athens, Ohio, where they spent Christmas at the home of Editor Benz's brother, H. E. Benz. and family, and his sister, Miss Viola Benz, at Dayton, Ohio. Goldfield—Bob Growl, who Is stationed at the naval base at San Diego, Cal., is spending a leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H, R. Growl. Nora Snringrs — Mrs. Josephine Squ'ier fell while she was descending the stairs at her home and broke her left arm in 2 places. She was taken to the Mercy hospital at Mason City for x-rays. Goldfield—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Norris of Denver, Colo., have arrived here to visit at the parental E. A. Rasmussen hnme. Kanawha — Students home for the holiday include Marilyn Skouge. DeDe Wilkie and Loren Sheldahl, all from ISTC at Cedar Falls, Miss Patty Benson of ISC ni; Ames, Miss Shirley Eliason of Ihe American Academy of Art of Chicago, and Miss Muriel Studer of Cornell college. Bode—Rachael Gangcstad, who has been a medical patient in Mercy hospital, Iowa City, for the past 2 weeks, has returned home. gentina also has organized a special medical service for ships in South-Atlantic. The advice is owner, general Cole Brothers Circus to Compete With Big Top's Best Say Owners Louisville, Ky., (/P) — Sale of Cole Brothers circus, which winters at the Kentucky state fairgrounds here, was announced Sunday. 7,ack Terrell, former and Jack Tavlin, new manager and vice president, announced the sale. Tavlin reported the purchase price was $350,000. Purchasers of the circus, which will retain its name, include New York, Chicago and Miami .business men who incorporated under the name Hoosier Circus corporation. Tavlin said about $200,000 will be spent to modernize equipment. He added there will be changes in the show's personnel with new acts. "Also the show never has been farther east than Buffalo, N. Y. We plan to bring it to many eastern cities. We definitely are in competition with Ringling Brothers," Tavlin announced. Wear Your Glasses With CONFIDENCE If you haven't been feeling up to par, it may be your eyes! I will give your eyes a thorough examination and tell you their true condition! See better and feel better, Your Eyes Are Dear Check Once A Year! .JL/K. Huesge Keflitered Optometrist . . . Offlci »t jj HELZBERG S 23 South Federal. Mason City, Iowa GLASSES ON , CREDIT 50c A WEEK DERIVE BIG DIVIDENDS BY USING THE CLASSIFIED ADS DEARA40AH— IS A HLJNT7MG DCXS FED> UP 1UU, HINTZ. DEAR: /4OAH— TO 'PRO AWt> COM " HAVE To COMPROMISE: T S*£Ht> -YOUIS -MOTIOMX TO XMOAH' ty KM* VWIMOT IjnrfMlt. IMC. 102 South Federal Wards Famous Sheets and Cases Longwear and Treasure Chest 1 97 72 x 99" Reg. 2.19 LONGWEAR 128 TYPE MUSLINS Save plenty-—save loday/ Rush to Wards for these snowy muslins—firm weave of 123 threads par sq. in. of heavy long staple cotton. Rip-resistant Jape selvages. Rcfr. 2.S3 Sheets 81x108" ...2.29 Reg. 54c Cases 42x36" 44c 72 x 108". Reg. 2.85 TREASURE CHEST r !40 SHEETS Big reductions on our best quality muslins! Balanced weave of 140 threads per sq. in. of heavy long staple cotton . . . silky smooth, snowy white 1 Give years of wearl Res. 2.98 Sheets 81x108" 2.77 Reg:. 65c Cases 42x36" 57o JACQUARD CHENILLE SPREAD CANNON "MT. VERNON" TOWELS Reg. 79c 67 ;• ."/ It's high pile, thickly tufted chenille, yet low priced for • savings! Solid colors with self color or contrasting color sculptured overlay. Full size only. Wide selection of colors! Assorted patterns. Thirsty terry with self-color rope- efTect borders. Flamingo, yellow, peach, blue, green. Big 22 x 44"! SAVE ON UNBLEACHED MUSLIN Reg;. 32c Yd.! NOW 17 yd. Standard quality, for dozens of home iiscs! Smoothly finished! Reg. 34c Bleached yd. 27c FINE PURE WHITE FLANNELETTE Regr. 27c Yd.! 19 C yd. Close-weave soft cotton, 27" Also 36" white. . 39c, now ....yd. 32o CANNON WOVEN CHECK TOWELS Sov« 4t On Each I 25 C Very absorbent! 17x32" size! 29r, multicolor print towels, 25c Re Cannon dish cloths, 6 for 39o .r 38o Face Towels 15x26" 33o Reg. lOc AVash Cloths 12x12" 13c MATTRESS PADS NOW REDUCED Reflu/orfy 3.98 Huffy cotton filling. Stitched zigzag to prevent shifting or lumps! Tape-bound. Twin or full. FLEECYDOWN COTTON BLANKETS 144 Regularly 1.69 | Closely woven cotton wilh soft fluffy nop! Rose, blue, peach plaids on white. 1 M Ibs., 70 x 80"; UNBLEACHED MUSLIN SHEETING X 57: Our long wearing 79c quality! lots of household uses besides sh'eets! 56/56 threads sq, in.

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