Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 11, 1962 · Page 6
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 6

Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 11, 1962
Page 6
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tiUMDULiUf blAnuAKU Wed., April II, IVW, Page 6 f\ealm of t/l/omen MARGARET DELANEY, EDITOR Job's Daughters Set Varied Spring Activities The four biggest activities o ihe spring, including details abou will the national and local phi! anthropic projects, a Mothers' Day Tea, the Easier Lily sale, and a Kidnap Breakfast, made up the argest port of the agenda at a regular meeting of Job's Daugh tors in the Masonic Temple on April 2, with' Honored' Queen Karen Oestcr presiding. ; This spring's national philan hropic project is the giving o needed clothing to the cripplec children at the Easter Seals Hos pital. All girls belonging to Job's were asked to bring clothing which was nearly new or new, am ready-to-wear. No baby garments used shoes, or woolen articles ivhich need cleaning are desired This project is being planned in accordance with the grand guard an's project, and at the comple- ion of both, a report will be sent o the grand guardian telling how tinny hours the girls of the bethe! lave contributed. The local philanthropic project las been planned to be much the ame and carried out similar to he national one. It will be the gifl if toys to the crippled children ol .his area. Simple, large, sturdy, cashable objects for children, in- ·luding cards, puzzles, games, anc ·olden books are especially wanted. Honored Queen Karen Oester tated that on April 21, for a ben- ·fit- similar to the two Phiian- hropic projects, Job's Daughters vill be selling caster lilies both Acmnlitmint PIN-WORMS A FAMILY AFFAIR PidcetinK. nose-pickine, a tormenting -petal itch are often telltale aigns of Pin-Worms., .ugly parasites thatmed- cal experts say infest 1 out of every S persons examined. Entire families rriuv be victims and not know it. To set rid of Pin-Worms, they must « killed in the largo intestine where hey live and multiply. That'a exactly tvhat Jayne's P-W tablets do ... and acre's how they do it: First -- a scientific coating carries he tablets into the bowels before hey dissolve. Then-- Jayno's mod- rn, medirally-approvad Ingredient -oca ripht to work-- kills Pin-Wormj uifkly and easily. Don't take chances with danger* ufi. hichly contagious Pin-Worms which infect entire (amities. Get gen- une Jayne's 'P-W Vermifuge . . . mull, pasy-lo-take tablets . . . special lizett for children and adults. down town and in Henderson Center in groups of two. It was also announced that there will definitely be a Kidnap Breakfast. The cost will be fifty cents per girl, with the money collectet going to the educational fund. The time of the event will be kept secret, but those girls wishing to participate are to sign up will the Honored Queen. Yvonne Bumpus, former choir member, was installed as outer guard under the regular order of business. Miss Bumpus replaces Sandra Copeland who was unable to continue in the office. The next regularly scheduler. meeting of Job's Daughters will be on April 16, and will be devoted primarily to obligation. At that time, too, more information will be given on both the Easter lilies sale and the Kidnap Breakfast. Reception Honors Newlywed Whites Newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Thomas AVhite, of McKinlcyville, were wnored with a reception held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hanniff. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. James Harris, Oroville; Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Campbell, Dows Prairie*- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crawford, Dows Prairie; Emma Hanniff and Mrs. Arlene Hanniff, Jennie Hanniff, Mary Ann Hanniff, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Craword, Wayne Crawford, George Crawford, Bettie Crawford, Howard Crawford, all of Arcata; Mrs. Jennie Hill, Ukiah; Mrs. Francis Hiller, Dows Prairie. Legion Schedules Tryouts April 13 Hopefuls for the 10th annual American Legion A. C. Edwards ilemorial talent show will tryout Friday night, at 7 o'clock at Rio Dell Elementary school gymnasi- jn. Victor Soares post, of Scola, will sponsor the event. The show will be held May 11 t the school, according to Maron Sturdevant, past commander f the post. Mrs. Sturdevant noted that en- rants should secure accompan- sts if needed. Redwood Empire Art Association Prepares For 5th Annuai Show From n mere handful of en thusiastic artists, to the 125 mem bers it boasts of today, the Red wood E m p i r e Art Association swings into its sixth year of existence and is busily makin plans g rave l in designing and.pictur for its Fifth Annual Spring Ar Show, dale and location to be de- that mosaics are the oldest for cided. Under the direction of Wesley Ball, Eureka junior high schoo art teacher, the Art Association met for the first lime in the 11 brary of'the Eureka Junior High f ora i s of arts and crafts durln School. A charter was drawn up Eddie Koskela, local artist, was elected the first president. Plans got under way for the very first Spring Art show, and not long Thor ^ to ^ ranch of Bn]n after the first big purchase of a 64 cup coffee pot was made. The purpose of the Redwood ed. A sketching and painting tr !mpire Art Association is to ad- to Gunther Island, crossing th ance and improve art and art ba y TM a la TMch with a picn crafts, and to promole friendship among art groups. The association proposes to exhibit the best and most vital of the various c i ass room benind the Eurek forms of art and art crafts in this area, and to provide an opportunity for unknown artists to Ball; mosaic designing, "Art jave their work recognized. The Eureka Inn was the setting :or the first Spring Art Show in May of 1958. It was sort of a "Dry Run" and no prizes or awards were offered, but the show 'or display in the Red Barn. Rhododendron Festival time during May of 1959 became the )aintings, an exhibition hi India this time. Three thousand people visited refreshments [or exhibitors an their families. During this third art showin Mrs. Maxine Horn demonstrate: the use of coral and xquariu making. Mrs. Horn pointed o of art and 'have been found ruins 5000 years old. The old bank building at 3i and E Streets proved an equal effective setting for the variou the Fourth and 1961 Redwood Em pire Art Show. A long list of exciting fie trips, among them a visit Groth, sculptor, and Bob Ushe artist, will be fondly remembe lunch for artists and their fam lies proved a great way of mixln work with pleasure. Workshop sessions in the a High School have been the seen for drip painting, conducted b Action" with Maxine Horn; pi Lures of travel in Mexico wi Ball; workshop in flngerpaintin with Adoree Gantaz; a demo stralion of framing of picture including oil, water color, an was seen and approved by an en- P rin( s was given by Roger Cem Jiusiastic and appreciative group mon, Morris School teacher, fron of Humboldters. A Clothesline Art Sale was helc during this first spring in the lot Arcata. Dr. Sammuel Burre, local phy sician, opened his home as a dem at Eighth and E streets. Ten to onstration area for talks an fourteen paintings were also hung showed slides of his Europea travels through many art center of Europe. An enlivened discussion on flow iieme for tho second Spring Art er arrangements was given at Show, held at. the Home Econom- past meeting by Peggy Hunt. Mr cs Building at Redwood Acres. Kirby Moulton conducted a pn One hundred thirty superb oil gram on wood sculpturing. "Th Emotional Meaning of Color" a Ink wash, pastels, water color explained and demonstrated paintings of excellent quality, and Mrs. Clayton Adams proved a re charcoal portraits were only part vealing insight into the very psy of the successful art display at cho of our club members at anoti er meeting. "The Titian," story of Michae he Veterans Memorial Building Angelo, sculptor and painter 'or the Third Spring Showing. The the Italian Renaissance period ilemorial Building proved to be deal for related displays and ;ave an authentic feeling to the ixhibits. Cash awards were given !or first prize in each of the four sections; fine arts, sculpture, crafts a n d photography, with award ribbons for second and third place. Judging was by popular vote. The show was climaxed iy a gala party held in the eve- ling after the last showing with See (/wr t * jj . ORANGE STAMPS was shown in the library of th Eureka Junior High at a recea monthly session. Finding a permanent home fo the Redwood Empire Art Assoc ation is now the chief ambitio of the Art Club. It is felt mor workshops could be offered. Ar offer to teach life drawing, an ife sculpture have been mac should a proper work room b available. A survey among th proper channels is being conduc ed by a committee at the presen time. An abandoned city struc ture, an old warehouse, or i building moved by right of wa; action were thought to be worthy of investigation. There are now approximately 125 members of the Redwood Em alre Art Association, and new members are always welcome The group voted to include a jun ior membership, limited to stu dents majoring in high school o college arts and crafts. Anyone interested in displaying oils, water colors, wood carvings etc., in the forthcoming Sprini Art Show are asked to contact Wesley Ball, Eureka junior higl school art teacher, and cc-presi dent of the 1962 Art Club, for in formation. EUREKA · HARRIS HARDWARE 402 W Kuril Street Tel. HI Iliide 2-4466 · DUION-WETHERBEE SrORT SHOP 3750 Broedway Tel. HI Illide 2-4935 O THE CAMEO FASHION 5HOPPE 710 Fifth Street T.I. HI lliMe 3-2040 · S S K JEWELERS 304 F Street Tel. HI Iliide 3.1214 0 R. W. CARDIFF SHELL SERVICE Wibjih I E SI.. Til. HI Illide 2-7127 FERNDALE · LENTZ DEPARTMENT STORE Cer. Drown end Milr, ill. Ttl, SU MM4 9 FERNDALE VARIETY STORE 431 Main Street Telephone SUniet 6-4726 · WESTERN SHOE STORE 561 Miln Street Telephone SUniet M336 · LESLIE C. FULLER-APPLIANCES 468 Miin Street Telephone SUniet 6-4646 · RED FRONT STORE 505 Mem Street Telephone SUniet 6-96)1 · M I S MOTORS-RICHFIEID SERVICE Ocein X SU. Tel. SUniet 6-4301 t CHRIS R. MATHES JEWELRY 319 Miin Street Telephone SUniet 6-4641 0 MYERS GROCERY 535 Miin Street Telephone SUntet 6*9551 · ALBERT « MILLER CHEVRON t FORD GARAGE Telephone SUntel 6-4711 RIO DELL · LARK'S PHARMACY Telephone ROchwell 4-3212 · MARGARET'S APPAREL SHOP Telephone ROchwell 4-3221 0 WRIGHT'S GROCERY 812 Pacific Avenue Box 455 Telephone ROckwell 4-5701 · HIWAY GROCERY Redwood Hiwey 101 Tel. ROckwell 4-5966 ARCATA · BARNES CUT-RATE DRUG STORE 893 H Street Telephone VAndyke 2-1717 · LORENZO SHELL SERVICE Seventh t G Street! Tel. VAndyke 24364 · AIRWAY INN GROCERY Hiwey 101 ind Arcile Airport Rd. Telephone TErrace 9-1435 · I AND A STYLE SHOP 1593 G Street Telephone VAndyke 2-2053 · HUNT'S KEY HOLE 1041 F Street Telephone VAndyke 2-2B35 · JACK-CYN ACRES 1166 H Street Telephone VAndyke 2-1791 · PHILLIP'S CAMERA SHOP S23 H Street Telephone VAndyke 3-3155 · HAMMOND-BARNUM PAINT STORE 1031 H Street Telephone VAndyke 2-2044 · FEUERWERKER'S 854 Ninth Street Tel, VAndyke 2-0331 · BELLA VISTA MARKET ind SHELL SERVICE 1183 Centre! Ave. Tel. 9-14)1 AMEN ST. LOUIS (UPI) -- Sign on a store: "May the Paints Preserve Us." join Ihe . . . Happy People Who have turned off their TV set for good, and have begun to enjoy life, by playing Ihe Hammond Organ. We Can Provide You With ·1 Year Financing JamcsLPcets Music Company 2908 E St., Handanon Cantor HI 2-8323 SEAMS TO ME By Patricia Scott When laying out a pattern D IT SLOWLY AND CAREFULLY This is a time when.haste real makes waste. Once you've cut i to your fabric, there's no goin back, even though you've ma an error. There are two things I like to know about laying out pattern. One, why' do some i my pieces turn out off grain eve though I've measured each from (he center of the grain line marl ing to the selvage and it look straight? Second, if it saves yan age, why can't I place piece along the crosswise grain, in stead of with the lengthwise grai as the cutting diagram indicates - Mrs. B. D. A. Your pieces are cff grai because you're not measurin iroperly. Measuring from jus one point of the grain markin will accomplish nothing. Measur from one end of the line to th selvage. Pin that end in place Then measure from the other en of the grain line to the selvag and shift the pattern piece unt rath measurements are the same and pin the second end in place Do it this way and you will kno\ your pattern piece is placed prop ;rly. For your second question Don't change cutting diagrams Patterns have been tested an he companies producing them lave decided which way eac liece should be cut. The length wise grain is stronger and stiffer and a garment falls more grace- 'ully when the lengthwise grai runs vertically on the body. Th material also wears better. You'! ind too, that the crosswise grain stretches. more than does th engthwise. However, gathers fall more gracefully when the gather ng threads run along the cross- ise grain. So do stick to the lay ut on your pattern. Q. How can I do plain hem Jtching? I think it's also callec ingle hemstitching. -- Mrs. F. F A. First draw out the necessary ireads. Turn up the fabric form- ng a hem and baste it along the ne where the thread was drawn see top illustration). Then, work- ng from left to right on the wrong de of the fabric, 'put the needle irough the. hem and take up oout four threads on the needle ass- the needle around the Jireads, and then through the hem old again (see bottom illustra- 6n. Q. How much ease is allowed in pattern? I mean, between actual leasurements and the finished ress. -- Miss S. T. A. Most pattern companies use to 5 inches at the bust, depend- g on the garment. For instance, kimono sleeved bodice often has 5 inch ease, whereas a sleeve- ss bodice has about 3 inches, he ease at the hip is usually bout 3 inches and the back waist ngth "A to % of an inch. Miss Scott is always glad to lear from her readers, nnd whenever possible will use their [uestions in her column, but iccause of the great volume of mall received dally, she cannot nswer Individual letters. For your copy of FIFTEEN 1FTS YOU CAN MAKE, write Patricia Scott In care of (his iwspaper, enclosing a long, sclf- Idrcssed, stamped envelope and )c in coin to cover printing and ndling costs. The subjects for is fnscinnting 'booklet were se- ·ted from among Miss Scott's ost popular columns. Large Class Is Initiated By Camellia OES Mrs. Aaron Smith,'who served as worthy matron of Camellia chapter, Order of Eastern Slar, In 1921, was the honored past matron at a recent meeting of the chapter. Mrs, Carrico, worthy matron, carried the fan made by Mrs. Smith for the Installation this year. Presiding with Mrs. Carrico at the recent meeting was Joseph Barkdull, worthy patron. Mrs. Vivian Barkdull, district deputy, and Mrs. Fred Graham, worthy matron of Arcata chapter, were formally introduced by the worthy matron. Corsages were given by Mmes. Gene Schnell and J. Johnston to all who had ever served in the office of Star Point Ruth. They had been honored at a recent meeting. A large class of candidates was initiated. Mrs. William Schroeder on behalf of the Emblem bearer group, presented a new emblem for the station of Ruth to the chapter. Mrs. Smith, the honored Past Matron, told of her year as worthy matron in 1921. Mrs. Smith was honored by being asked to turn the first shovel of dirt for the site where the Masonic Temple is now located at fifth and G Sts. Mrs. Smith served as deputy in 1922 and was honored by having the first meeting in the temple for her official visit in June of 1922. Mrs. Smith also served as Grand Adah in 1923. The members enjoyed seeing photographs Mrs. Smith had of .he ground breaking for the site of the present Masonic Temple. Mrs. Lydia Scott decorated the obby and chapter room with bas- nets of spring flowers from her gardens. Mrs. William Tomberlin and Ernest Crook were in charge of refreshments and were assisted by Mesdames Wesley Hill, Glynden Smith, Robert Davenport, Why Grow Old? By Josephine Lowman It's wise to use hand lotion after every washing or dunking in water--just once a day is not enough. Roy Alkire, Curt Anderson and clasping and unclasping, that it is difficult to concentrate on what their owner is saying. 3. The use of a hand lotion, not just once a day but after every washing or dunking in water is a necessity, if hands are to remain lovely. 4. Do not put your hands in Casey Landis. The next meeting of Camellia chapter will be on April 18. Lafayette To Install PTA Officers Installation of officers will be leld at the Lafayette PTA meet- ng to be held on Wednesday, April 11, at 7:30 p.m., in the mul- Ipurpose room. Plans for the meeting were out- ined at a recent executive board meeting held at the home of Mrs. Ellis Kelly with Mrs. Carter Bates serving as co-hostess. Others present at the meeting were tedames I r v i n g Sutherland, Clarence Simson, William Antich, ro, Sal Ghilardi, Welford Hicks, Harold Rice, K. W. Austin, Wiliam Mooney, Stan DeLaughder, William Detlefsen, Bruce Freeman and Donald Freshoure. The next board meeting will be leld at the home of Mrs. Karl iampe with Mrs. Clarence Simon serving as co-hostess. Amaranth To Close Year's Activities Eureka court No. 109, Order of lie Amaranth, will meet on Vednesday night, April 11, in the nights of Pythias hall for a pot- uck dinner for members and their amilies. The meeting will follow IB dinner. This will be the last session of le year for this year's officers to reside. Final arrangements will e made for the installation ol fficers on April 25 when Mrs. Tom Ellis will be installed as oyal matron and Clarence Woody s royal patron. The other elec- ve and appointive officers also vill be inducted at the open in- tallation for members and invit- d guests. Mrs. Mabel Meyers and Robert tarkey will preside at the April 1 meeting. THINGS TO REMEMBER ABOUT YOUR HANDS. 1. They are always in evidence and, therefore, the way you handle them and care for them is ually are inherited, and there is important to the impression you make on others. 2. Nervous hands are tiring to others, and detract from your more attractive characteristics. Sometimes a person's hands are so active, drumming, waving, Junior Choir In First Appearance Sunday Morning Members of the Fieldbrook Community church will hear for he first time the newly organ- zed junior choir at the 11 o'clock services Sunday morning. I The choir has thirteen members! made up of children from the ifth through the eighth grades. Leaders of the choir are the hot water more often than neces sary. Large Veins 5. Large veins in the hands us- jj, e the finger. Continue until you have touched each finger to the thumb. with the left hand. Arcata Council, Of PTA 5 Installs New Officers \ ARCATA -- The' Arcata 'Council of the Twe,ity'-Secbrid District PTA bold installation recently with Mrs. Arthur Anderson, vlce-presU dent of the district as installing officer. She presented each of the following officers with a momenlo of their office: president, Mrs.' Vernon Roberts; vice- president, Mrs. Stanley Eisner; secretary, Mrs. Keith Murphy; treasurer, Mrs.' Robert Masterson; historian, Mrs. Bruce Moxon; auditor, Mrs. .Charles Earl and parlimentarian, · Mrs. Kieth Cole. Mrs. V e r n o n Roberts was named delegate to the stale convention May 9-11. Members of the council will attend the district dinner on April 12 at the George C. Jacobs Junior High School. Mrs. George Schlagel led the ledge of allegiance and gave pointers on the display" of the flag. Mrs. Bruce Moxon gave the inspirational. There will be a workshop for new officers and committee chairmen of all PTA in the district on May 28. There are 17 PTA units in the Arcata Council. Session Held By Club Board The board members of tha Holmes Dancing club were entertained in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Milligan last week with , Haro | d F ord, and the vice president, Robert Curless, directing the meeting. Others attending were secretary Mrs. Clifford Cook, and Isam Anderson, Roy Land, Ed Lewis, Mrs. William Cross, Mathew Fisher, Everett Seymour, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. Mclnerney. New members elected to the board are Mrs. Mclnerney, Bill Patmore, and Fred Eggimann. Isam Anderson was re-elected. The next board meeting will be held at the Clifford Cook home, at Holmes on Thursday evening, May 3. not much you can do about them. Keep them away from very hoi water. The veins may be unusually large or nearer the surface than usual, or there may be a very thin layer of fat beneath the skin of the hands. 6. Practically everyone needs a cuticle cream or oil, especially in cold, dry weather, or after indulging in rough housework or gardening. Exercise can be helpful to stifl joints. Hold your hands in front of you. Clench your fists. Fling the fingers outward and back, Clench. Fling. Continue. This one is fun. Hold your right Initiation--New candidates will liand up in front of you. Spread be initiated at tonight's meeting the fingers. Touch your forefinger of Thelma Hebckah lodge No. :o your thumb, moving the other 148 in the Native Sons hall, 623 fingers as little as possible. Raise Third street. Mrs. Michael Ansak, noble grand, will preside. Follow-" ng the lodge meeting there will After a while do the same thing be an Easter hat parade and re- reshments will be served. rohn^Kllngenspor, t William^Ren- Mrnes . p n j]ii p Sargent, David Heldt, Upham Cargill, and ac- :ompanist Roy Crockett. A senior choir made up of adults and teenagers has been singing or several months and will sing or the following weeks service. Guest speaker at the worship; Sunday will be Harold Nelson, of! Eureka. SEE PAGE 15 FOR EXCITING DETAILS Window S H A D E S · Long · Narrow SAVE MONEY Bring your own collar*. Prompt Service Guaranteed 409 H St. HI 3-3079 SHOES SIZES 8" 2 TO 3 BLACK OR BROWN GENUINE LEATHER UPPERS LONG-WEARING SOLES KIRBY'S SHOES 416 - 5th St., Eureb, Calif. (Open Fri. 'til 9 p.m.) BankAmericard

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