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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Page 30

Location:
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Page:
30
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

30 Th Pittsburgh Press. Aug. 7, '57 Phyllis Uphill Becomes Bride Primitive Stylfe Given Full Rein 'Fingers Made Before Forks', Okay at Picnics, Barbecues Vows Exchanged In Rochester, N. Y. Phyllis A.

Uphill, assistant dean of Chatham College for the past five years, was married yesterday to William Edwin Armstrong. Thf Rev. William Tali, performed thr rrremoity in St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Rochester, y. ThP bHdes sister.

Mrs. RoVrt Lnz of Katavia, N. was her only attendant and John Armstrong of Nobel, Ontario, served as best man for his brother. The bride, daughter of Mrs. James Uphill of Ba-tavia.

attended the L'ni verbify of Buffalo and received her master's decree from Cornell University. Her hxsband is the son of Mrs. W. B. Armstrong of Ottawa, Canada.

He is a graduate of Julliard School Music and is completing By AMY VAXUERBILT This is the season when many wonder just how far we may go in eating things out of the hand. At picnics and outdoor barbecues, we may with impunity follow the old rule "fingers were made before forks." A wedge of pie tastes so much better eaten out of the hand. And W' MX. fA N' I Is his doctorate at the Eastman School of Music where he is also an instructor. The couple will live In Rochester after a wedding trip to Nova Scotia.

A reception in the Pittsburgh Athletic Assn. followed the marriage of Patricia Jean Weaver and John Clark Thuma. The wedding took place Saturday in the Beverly' Height Presbyterian Church. The. Rev.

William McLei.ster performed the ceremony. Gretchen Grimm was maid of honor for the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Patterson S. Weaver of Mt.

Lebanon. The bridegroom, son of M. and Mrs. Willard Thurna of Jamestown, Ohio, was served by his brother, Thomas. The former Miss Weaver attended Dennison University and her husband is a graduate of the same school.

The couple will make their home in Youngstown. stirrer, as in a Tom Collins, would you stir the drink then place the stirrer on the table or leave the stirrer in the glass all the time you are drinking? S. If cherry, olive or (as in a Gibson) onion is impaled on a stirrer, you are meant to eat. it first. If there is no stirrer or toothpick and these things are at the bottom of the glass, you drink your drink and then, only if you want the garnish, you tip the glass until the garnish falls into your mouth.

In the case of a tall drink, it is more convenient to remove the stirrer and place it on the tahlei or bar (usually of wet-proof material) or on the kind of cover one finds on bar tables. If. by the way, you are drinking iced tea at a lunch or dinner table, and the glass is either on the bare table, on a cloth or in a coaster, and there is no service plate beneath the glass, you leave the stirrer in the glass and hook your index linger around it while drinking to keep it out of your eye. You don't put the wet stirrer on the table or tablecloth. I Advertisement the alignment of their jaws.

Small bites, with th mouth closed as much an possible during the biting, usually makes a minimum of noise. Take the various things I have suggested as a possible reason for your noise-making and see if you can reduce it. On the other hand, consider the possibility that the other person is merely supersensitive and that what is "noise" 1o him or her would not be noise to someone else. Dear Mis Vanderbill Reading your recent column about leaving a spoon in a cup made me think of something similar that always bothers me. When drinking a cocktail, perhaps a martini or a man-hattan, is it proper to leave the cherry or olive in the glass untiJ you finish drink-ing and then eat it? Or would you do it the other way, and remove the toothpick or stirrer, whatever the case may be, at once? Also, in the case of a who wants to cut a hamburger on a bun? In fact, one way to teach children good table manners is to give them plenty of acceptable opportunities for rating foods in the primitive fashion.

Here are some of my letters on table manners. Dear Miss Vanderbilt: Although I try to eat as noiselessly as possible, in eating celery, bacon, toast, apples, a certain amount of noise is 'unavoidable. Do you think I should give up eating these things I enjoy because it irritates someone and they say I 'chomp, chomp' all the time? L. S. Some people usualy aggressive ones do make an unnecessary amount of noise in eating these things.

Others cannot seem to avoid Ihe noise because of dentures that may not fit cor-lectly, or even because of M'Jl ilk WtKnPPr ht i AcivertiRpmPnt i Children Plan Flower Show Mothers and fathers have, their 'special day' and this year children are going to observe the privilege at the Garden Center. Their day on Friday will include the first Joint Junior Flower Show sponsored by tiie Garden Club Federation of Pennsylvania and District VI r. Special arrangement classes based on the Book of Genesis will follow the theme, "In The They are open to all children from nine counties in Western Pennsylvania. A special committee has arranged entertainment for the junior gardeners during the day. Hours for the show are 2 until 8 p.

m. UNWANTED HAIR (tfbeito Phnto) MRS. JOHN C. PAA reception. jtris.

w. armstrom; To live New York. Williamsburg Furniture Shop, Inc. Jav Wtnburn Pholo MRS. JOHN WILLIAM WARNER -IR.

Home reception follows church wedding. Catherine Mellon Married Today Catherine Conover Mellon was married today in non Junior College In Washington, I). C. She was presented to society in 19,55. Mr.

Warner is the son of Mrs. John William Warner of Washington, D. and Ihe late Dr. Warner, and a nephew of the late Dr. Charles T.

Warner, former rector of St. Alban's Church in Washington. He is a graduate of Washington and Lee University and the University of Virginia and is now assistant U. S. attorney.

A What do you do to remove hair permanently? Almmt every vmnan must Atx wiih tiie problem of unwarned hair at mme time in lite. And mmt of them will decide properly that removal is the only way to deal with thii un-pretty growth. So hair removal rrcomes a "not-if-hut-how" question to feminine groom MM MM aaie Mum St. Peter's Episcopal Church at Wianno, Cape Cod, McKeesport Ma to John William Warner Jr. Married in Ohio The Rev.

Robert Nicholson performed the A reception for the immediate families in the home of the ing Three-Piece Qualify BEDROOM SUITES Choose any group shown here Tweee? Shave? V)ira? Depilatory' Owner of Pittsburgh's largest hair removal clinic, ileclroloelst Daniel Today'i woman is revolting against these handed-down methods. Sihe knows that the more you twecze or shave, or the more you have to do it, be T. Mosse, Ph.C, answers women's questions about his work. judging from the number of women cause they stimulate hair growth and that depilatories, though safer than who sleep through treatment! SAFE? Completely. So safe that in the davi when "chemical razors" caused so many lawsuits, trt messy end often irritating.

physicians the world over recommend Mr. and Mrs. Mene Mendel of Cleveland Heights, Ohio, have announced the marriage of their daughter, Re-gina Ruth, to Stanford Alan Lefkowitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl J.

Lefkowitz of McKeesport. The ceremony was performed in the Taylor Road Synagogue in Cleveland. Ann Jean Lefkovvitz was maid of honor and Mrs. Bernard Smillie was matron of honor. The bridegroom was served by his father as best man.

The former Miss Mendel attended Ohio State University. Her husband is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh and Duquesne Univer-sity's School of Pharmacy. 3 Pa. Saiei Tax wore a matching hat. Her miniature bouquet was of country flowers.

The best man was Charles Warner of Washington, D. brother of the bridegroom. 1 The bride is the granddaughter of Mrs. Nora Mel-ion and the late Andrew W. Mellon, former Secretary of the Treasury and Ambassador to the Court of St.

James. She is also the granddaughter of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Clinton Conover of Kansas City, Mo. Thp former Miss MHIon is a graduate of the Fox-croft School, Miridlehurjr and attended Mi.

Ver- bride. She Is the daughter of Taul Mellon of Oak Spring, Uppervllie, and Osterville, anil the late Mrs. Mary Con-over Mellon. The former Miss Mellon wore a short while organdy dress over a rose point lace petticoat The dress was fashioned with a high neckline and brief sleeves. Her veil of net was shoulder length and she carried a bouquet of white daisies.

Maureen V. Shanley of Bernardsville, N. "was maid of honor. With her pale blue organdy dress she this treatment to women with surplus nair. But the most ohjectinnahle feature of such "treadmill" methods is theii-TFMPOR AR1NESS.

You must do the Jl IllfLi It same work on the same place time 1 i 1 thout end, all your lite. No wonder women by the thou sands are turnng to the new method of permanent removal developed by our scientists. 7 his newest "electrocoagulation" method, the Mosse tech nique, overcomes the last feminine ob i jection to permanent hair removal. VThal It's Like let me tell ynu hour it's done. You HORNES FAST? So fast is the method, skilled the Mosse operators, it's not unusual to do away with as many as 1,000 individual hairs in an hour.

EXPENMVF? No. Almost any woman tan afford ths one-time luxury now. Actually, you may have as many as 500 hairs removed PFBMAN-FNTIY for about the cost of two tubes of a good depilatory. Hair-Free Forever! And you walk out of the Mosse Hair Removal Clinic with the hairs gone forever. Think what you've gained.

Permanent freedom from what used to he a permanent worry. Many furore hours to spend doing pleasanter things than tweezing, shaving or using depilatories. It's really quite wonderful. To appreciate it. phone MONSI-; HAIR REMOVAL CLINIC right now to arrange a free demonstration treatment.

The phone numbers are GRant 1-J2M and The address is 1000 Jenkins Arcade, in downtown Pittsburgh, DON PUT IT OFF AGAIN! walk into the Mosse Clinic without. ny advance preparation. You sit down in a comfortable chair. The skin area to be treated it cleansed with alcohol. the electronic wire, microscopically Inn, is sterilized.

Then the skilled Mosse operator deftly applies the tiny Vrsai! Contemporary in fjo'dan toast solid maple. Dotbte d'es-er, 6-d'aar chest and boolcai bed. wire to a hair follicle, taps the high Mil frequency switch with her foot, with BRIDE of James E. Bur-chick was Ceraldine Marie Case, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Robert Case of Keystone Street. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Burchick of Mt. Vernon Drive.

St. Kier-an's Church was the scene of the nuptials. draws the free hair Iryn its coagulated papilla and goes on to the next hair in i fraction of the time it's taken you to read about it! PAINFUL? Not at all. There's slight, feeling of warmth from the currentwhich can't he uncomfortable, Ric dc suede, delicately pierced for beauty, sheathes your foot with comfort and grace. The heels, high or mid, are slender and smart, the toes gently tapered.

Made by a master of fine fit, Naturalizer. $11.95 Home's, Shoes, Fourth Floor YOU PAY Full Price (J2) ANY RELATIVE Half Price (Jl) CKarminq Early American (olid map's grouping. Lang crest, 10-d'aer cloub'e dre'ier and graceful poi'er bed. you, too can have zklTlii FIGURE iiw iw Smart, summer fashions, are such fun! Especially wi th a figure that carries them off proudly. Now a new SlimZclle Family Vlan lets you save as you slim! When you arrange your SlimZelle course at regular price, Daughter (or any relative) gets the same course at half-price! Start No Strict Diet No mrcisfts! No oloctricity No disrobing! Completo privacy! Gently stimulates circulation! $2 (or less) per visit on "Pay-As-You-Slim" Plan! Free make-up and hair-do advice! Oily Kf rlnwn ('''in :1 Ji one of rhrie mm to ywr Niimr.

"Wtltlanuburs'a ButtH PUns" tailored to auit 4t yon. Smarf Modern designed in pa'e silver mist er charcral laroe cheit, 9-d-awer trips drer end beclcave bed witn door. i ft nan 4am 4 4 is diilv! Kt! "Je Stay Summer Slim at Summer Prices! Shop at North Hill' Largest Furniture Store Jfurniturc fjop, Site. I an m. ii 1018 Perry Pa.

MM MWs'-Mia, i faLiw! 1 12SiSSifll FOra 4-5600 I j-jt 2 Convenient Air-Conditioned Salons Open Mob. thru Sot. 9 a. m. to 9 p.

m. Open Monday 10 to 9 Other Days 10 to 5:30 Come in, phone GRont 1-4000 or write Home's Pittsburgh 22, Pa. 415 SfMiTHflElD STREET, Donfo.vn 5440 WALNUT STREET. SJiojtft.

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About The Pittsburgh Press Archive

Pages Available:
1,934,308
Years Available:
1884-1992