The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on February 2, 1942 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 2, 1942

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 2, 1942
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2,1942 THE H U T C H 1 N 5 Q N... KANSAS. .NEWS. PAGE FIVE Bowling Teams Honored At Sunday Night Dinner Mr. and Mrs. \V. K. Nelson and Mr. and Mrs. William Bowman were hosts at a turkey dinner at 5 o'clock Sunday evening in the Dowman home, 705 North Plum, in honor of the Bowman bowling teams. Centerpiece for the table was a bowling pin to which was attached red streamers leading to each placccard. lied, nvhite nnd blue colors were- used in decorations. Games and) cards were played during the 'veiling. Others present were: Mensi-« nntl children— MejclRlncs— Kelln Bowman Jr. I. J. OiKon Hubert Taylor Paul Taylor tlonnld Wayttfl Sow- Qrant Barnes mnn Blvln Straff nary Hlin/f Wllllnm Nelson manley nhuff Harold Brook* VlrRll Nelson Keith IVrtvmnn Mnrjorle Nelmm Vincent Bells Jerry llrookii Surprise Honors Birthday The birthday anniversary ot Mrs. S. O. Proctor was honored at a surprise party In her homo, BIB East Ninth, Saturday afternoon. Others present were: -- MnuilB Flitik Byron SJobfrg. 1.. V. Wnlnery, Will Slrli'Hler. Waller WnlMen. Emmn Wllflon, Inman Anna Hweniwn August Joljnuon Kam Hayea Jolm Soprr Klht'l Wllnon, Iniiinn Children — JllchJird BJoben, Dfivlrt RJoberg, .NIckerBon Larry Sojwr Ulrthday nt Lyons Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bowcn, 509 East Fourth; Mr. and Mrs. Sly Barton and son, James, 906 East Eighth, mid Mr. and Mrs. John Lees and twins. Dorothy and Dick, fine East Fourth, were In Lyons Sunday to celebrate the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Bowen's granddaughter, Shirley Ann Moshcr, who was one year old. , A birthday dinner was given In the home of Mrs. Bowen's daughter, Mrs. Vernon Mosher and Mr. Masher. The table was decorated with a birthday cnke holding one candle. Birthday Dinner tor Son Mr. and Mrs. John A. Dealcy of Burrton entertained at a birthday dinner in their home Sunday evening at 5 o'clock .in honor of their son, Paul, who left today lor induction into the army at Fort Loaven^'orth. A birthday cake centered the SANDRA KAY, daughter of Air. and Mrs. Kendall Lundquisl, 120 East Campbell, was one year old Sunday. Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Claude Van Dyke, 413 East Campbell, and Air. and Mrs. Robert I.lmlqulst, .126 East BlRsor. Mrs. Anna Van Dyke, 417 East Campbell, Is the great-grandmother. ^ H accompanied Mr. and Airs. Wehry to Floience. Mr. nnd Mrs. Oscar Gaultncy, 228 East Sixth, went to Kansa.' City, Mo., this morning to visll thoir daughter, Mrs. Sherwood Newton and Mr. Newton. Mrs. W. R. Waggoner of Wichita spent Sunday wilh her son Herbert Waggoner and Mrs. Waggoner, 4 West 22nd. William Venteh and Virginia Colllatie of Wichita, were guests Sunday of Mr, Vealch's mother Mrs. C. V. Veatch, 115 East llth. buffet table. The evening was spent informally. Others present were: Matinew Ctramlon, Hurrton J. F. nyan. McPherBOli John T. Dealj-, Uheral Jennie Miller, Uitrrlon Mlldral Martin )->ther Dawion Tomorrows Events OPC, Mr«. tiny Cannon, Obeevllle, l:3't ;i.ro. PKO: D, Mr». J. C. ro»tw. 8 CrM- cent. 7:13 p.m. UHIL'S. llr«. Olive Rpxrion. 619 Eut Kherninn, 2:3rt p.m. BETA HIOMA PHI, Ulnunle. T.<S P.m. BH iroveml dish luncheon, Mm. W. H. Jon*9, lift North Plum. 1 p.m. nil. Mr«. 11. C. Dean, 401 East Bllth. 3:3n p.m. QIJ1 VIVK. Mrs. J. A. HlldyarO, 1!1 K*.«! ]2U). 2:30 l>.tn, COTERIE lied CrodR (tewing, Mrs. Ed- linn Hlayton. 411 Kut C, 1 p.m. FIDELITY. Mr». W. A. Burrts, « Eait Slilh. 1 p.m. jn. Mr.. Eul« Rlnehard. "23 Cut C, 2 Mil. ei'REKi. Mm. If ml* SHeJtfl, <07 Ktist Rherrruin. 2 p.ro. sn'rt KBU. Mn. c. E. u«tic«. 150» North MonrlM. 1:30 p.m. AAUW Art. M.\>-ma King. 28 Eut lOlli. f.'M p.m. VAU.EY P1UD8 Ited Cro««. llrt. KM- Itr Mock, Mornln«a!o>, 1 p.m. TVK8OAV BOOK. Mr*. Henry A. Humphrey, *2i Eojt JOth. 2:3D p.m. UOTHBUS. 3Slh dlvlilon, courthuuM. $ |>.ui. NORTH RKNO mil. Olive Uorian, IIS F.lwt Ifllh. 3 p.m. ELEVKM AND ONE. Urn. H. L. 01»«n, 300 Weal A, 1:30 P.m. ACACIA OES, Masonic Hall, Sft«r- ruan nnd Main, 8 p.m. UlN.VKilAIlA Clrciv, M». VV. IL. Stucky, GH West BhermiiJl, 2 p.m. J>UV, t 'xirlhouft. 2:30 p.m. U!SCF:U*AXKaiJH shower, Mr«. Dale Potter, Ulenflabel Tracy aim IXtro- thv Pottbr (or Aileeji Imel. Dai* Potter home. 631 Eaat fourtli, 8 p,m. Church Events KlIl.ST MKTHOO13T FireaWe Group, Hrlni Stretlrr. 311) East ITUi. T:30 p.m. SAUUEY METHODIST W8CH executive, church. 2 p.m. T. T. A. Even (a ROOSEVKLT, <chool, 7:15 p.m. ALU;.V Study, tchool, 1:30 Mn. llu^h McFarland, \Vllliam Mcrarland Bernard Dealy, Btimoii William Oynon I-eo Rcdil William Dejin Child rotl— Betty Lmi 7{yan, McPhernon I^irettfl Ann Pealy, MlAseH — Burrlon Anna Margaret Con-Patly Lou Dealy, tldlne Liberal Katlr lAnn, Maj-y Louise Mock Halitrad Man- Ell«abeth DeMy VlrRinla Kyan, ' t:harlei Dealy McPherson F. T. Ufan Guy Dynun Floyd Mcx-k K. J. Dealy Mejirmmee— Anna Confltdine, Halilenil Mary UTieelpr News (or the society department must be reported bj 9:30 a.m. Telephone 4400. Society Personals Theodore Sargent and Fayne Turgusen of Yonkers, N. Y., were guests Sunday of Mrs. Elizabeth Leighiy and daughter, M. Pearl LeiRhty, 908 North Walnut. Mr. Sargent is the son of the late Dr. C. S. Sargent, former Grace Episcopal rector here. Mary Anita Pace, 304 East 13th, spent the week-end in Wichita visiting her cousin, Vesta StoUus. Kathleen Whitmire and Mona Lee Butts, students at the University of Kansas, spent their midterm vacations at Enterprise as guests of Vivian Johnson, who vis- ite<i here during Christmas vacation. Hnworth White, student at the University of Kansas, returned to Lawrence Sunday evening after spending the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren II. White, 10B West 18th. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Wehry of Florence visited Sunday with their son, H. H. Wehry Jr., and Mrs. Wehry, 2108 North Monroe. Judy Wehry, who had spent the last, two weeks with her grandparents, accompanied them here. Martha Keller of Peabody visited at the Wehry home In the evening and Take Up Your Needle Paper bag shortages won't bother the housewife who is provided wilh this specially designed marketing bag! Crochet it of 3 balls of cotton rug yarn—it will cost you about seventy-five cents and it will give you fine service for the "duration." You can stuff all the items on your marketing list into this VHpaclmiB and good-looking bag— it is 2S by 18 inches big. Wonderful to take witli you to the self-service store! Let the girls of the family make marketing bugs as gifts—they're easy to crochet, Use HEADACHE- When your head uchu and nerv Jittery, ect rtllat quickly, with OupucUne. Ac 1 -* taut be- 3upud llcfdi |«e cami'lt'iTiTo.uitf. We only"«a dtreolecL I • • . jOo, 30o, OOo. CAPUDINF 5298 dark green, yellow, brown, white or navy blue yarn. For complete crocheting instructions for the Market Bag (Pattern No. 5298) send 10 cents in coin, your name nnd address and the pattern number to Anne Cabot, The Hutchinsoa Newf, 108 Seventh Avenue, New York City. Enclose 1 cent postage for each pattern ordered. Put The Accent On Fruits For Better Health ONE OF the simplest and mos economical ways of getting gooc vitamin and mineral count in you daily "three squares" is to step up the serving of fruits. Several fruits can bo included in one meal. Apricots are springing intc popularity. Their gay color and delightful flavor make them blend nicely with other fruits o they may bo served alone—fresh stewed or canned. They contaii a goodly amount of vitamin A as well as iron which is require! for healthy blood. Vitamin A is needed in diets to prevent night blindness, to give proper enamel formation on teeth and for general growth. H helps keep the body in trim making it better able to resist attacks of germs and infections. For a surprising finish for dinner you might serve apricot cobbler, deep dish pie or dumplings, Baked Grapefruit Wash and dry grapefruit, place on an ungreascct baking sheet and bake in a moderate oven (350) for one hour, Remove, cut in half with a very sharp knife and serve hot with any of the following variations: Sprinkle each half with a heaping teaspoon granulated sugar. Add dots of butter, if desired. Place 1 teaspoon sherry or jelly in center of each half. Sprinkle each half lightly with salt and % teaspoon Worcestershire sauce. Sprinkle each half with 1 tablespoon finely crushed pepperment stick candy or linely crushed lemon drops. Apricot sauce does a lot for plain steamed or cottage pudding and it makes a grand dessert when spread on soft biscuit dough, rolled up .--nd baked. APRICOT SALAD: Stuff halves of apricots with cottage cheese mixed with diced celery, raisins, nuts and salad dressing. Chill, allow three per portion and serve on crisp lettuce. With a hot soup or chowder, whole wheat bread and butter and a rather .substantial dessert, you have a meal well stocked with nutrition. Papayas, mangoes and prunes are also high in vitamin A and minerals so call on them often for your daily meals. The markets are now filled with oranges, lemons, grapefruit and tangerines. These citrus fruits, low in cost, can be served in many interesting and appetizing ways. They are rich sources of vitamin C. FRUIT 1'LATE: Arrange sections of citrus fruits on crisp lettuce or cress. Center with balls of cottage or yellow cream cheese, and sprinkle with toasted almonds or pecans. Pass a tart French dressing. Let this follow a hot first course for luncheon or supper menu served to guests or the family. Use lemon juice for flavoring and orange juice for the liquid when making peach, apple or cranberry puddings. And let the iuices pmch hit for water usually jailed for in gelatin desserts. You :hen have more vitamin and mineral content in the foods, which makes for belter health. Sewing Machine Joins Up To Aid In Defense SHE'S a nice girl, but can she sew? That might well be a question asked by officials of the Office of Civilian Defense these days, as :hey sign up the women of Amerca to help fight on the home front. ' Home-made uniforms may be the answer to the grave warnings of OPM, which has asked manu- 'acturers to restrain themselves 'rom rushing into mass produc- ion of women's uniforms, lest here bo a shortage for the men behind the guns. Good news for amateur seam- jtresses is the world that a practical, workmanlike uniform, fully approved by OCD as well as OPM, NO ASPIRIN FASTER I SURER SAFER St. Joseph Aspirin is as pure as moniy can buy. You simply can't buy aspirin that can do moru for you. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin, world's largest seller at lOc. Sold everywhere. Bvon bigger savings In the Dip sizes, too. 89 Tablets for iOc, 100 tableti, 3Sc. You're Always at Your. When You Lpok Your.. To Always Look Your.. BEST! BEST! BEST! USB OUR CLEANING SERVICE! PHONE 317 MAIN CLEANERS Uncle Sam, Home-Builder, Now Becomes Interior Decorator For Defense Workers Hoine'Plaiining Consultant Makes Houses Livable WASHINGTON—-Uncle Sam Isi expensive plans for dining al- drilting into the home decoration coves, so the families won't have field, through his defense housing to cat in the kitchen. She sees aclivilies. It seems the two fields are so closely connected that one inevitably leads to the other. With 90,500 family units government- built or building last year, and an estimated 200,000 due for '42, no wonder trends of interior styling are feeling the _ effects of the do- ^ tense program and may for many years to come. I/el the ease of Miss Gladys Miller, home - planning consultant ant for the Public Buildings Adm i n 1 s t r a- tion, which und c r t o o k 30,000 dwellings last year, show you one thing leads ) the other. Gladys Miller Miss Miller, wise in decorating, furniture designing, and merchandising is .employed part-time jy ttie Public'Buildings Adminis- .rallon to give its architects the woman's point of view about lome planning. She helps them work out in- p,-r that doors do not open the wrong way for harried housewives. She contrives ways to make $3500 Lanliam Act houses seem to be bigger and more spacious by arranging partitions, doors mic closets. She works with color consultant Fred Hahr to see that his warm vnri-colors harmonize with ihc inner tints. To finrl out the actual living habits of the families occupying the P. B. A. houses, friendly Gladys Miller lakes a lot of field trips and discusses problems with \u\ci of soldiers and sailors and workers in war industries. Furnishing Costs Are High "Biggest difficulty is the inadequate supply and exorbitant cost ot furnishings," says Miss Miller. "I. found one woman in Norfolk who had spent over $800 to furnish two rooms. Even on an average defense worker's pay of $50.79 a week, that's I'uinous." Miss Miller added that until distributors can get supplies to Jam- packed boom areas, talking about style and taste in furniture is just a waste of words. When she came to projects like :he one in Clifton, New Jersey, metropolitan supplies, how- Tliis froveriimcnl-plaimed home, above, was built on Hlckam Field In Hawaii. The tastefully decorated exterior Is according to plan. II Is Interesting to note that sturdiness of these homes has been proved. H.ombs fell near many of them during the .lap aerial raid—but the structures withstood the heavy concussion. 1. Small sofa. 2. Radio cabinet. 3. Rouiiil table. 4. Coffee table. 5. Arm chair. 0. Wing chair. 7. Dinette chairs 8. Combination bookcase-cupboard desk. p. Table. 10. Table extension. 11. Chest of drawers. Above Is, a typical Gladys Sillier Interior plan for a more livable, efficient home. At lower right Is shown the floor plan. Accompanying sketches show ideal furniture arrangement for walls and doors. ever, she ran smack up against ihe question of choosing furnishings properly scaled to fit the small low-cost houses. 'The huge sofas .which are .jrand for farm houses and old- fashioned sprawly rooms, just don't go in llxH-foot living- rooms," Gladys Miller reminds you ruefully. "But lots o£ people arc used to them, and lots can't find anything else—so there they are, filling up half the room, and more than likely cutting off a third of the light from a double window." : " The exploring. consultant also found wives tearful about the doorless closets and kitchens— economy measures in most defense houses. She found those who bemoaned the lack of an en- SPKLN'G TONIC straightens Film Actress Mildred Cole's back thus: Feet apart, arms outstretched, bring hands to chest, keeping elbows up and back. MiLDHED'S tummy tightener: She lies on floor, keep- Ing head down and slowly raises and lowers both legs, keeping knees straight. make-the family's present clothes .ast longer by mending and making over outgrown or outmoded garments. Clay Substitutes Buttons, buckles and costume ewelry made of potter's clay are ittractive and a fine substitute for :he approaching lack of metal accessories. an be run up in a few hours on | the old family sewing machine BMies of m WMMIIHITX Yes, indeed—and we try mighly hard to be a thoroughly dependable, healthful source of food far those babies. Our rich, pure I'asteurhi-U and Homogenized Vitamin I) Milk Is the product of i riled cows, and every process of preparation is handled us carefully as If those babies were our very own. J'Jiono 318 for something around $1.60. Even novices can turn out professional looking jobs if they will accept a few pointers on sewing short-cuts and dressmaker finishes from their local sewing centers. One of the most useful of the new civilian uniforms is that adopted for nurse's aid, which is a figure-flattering pinafore-type outfit made of chambray and poplin, or denim and cotton broadcloth. Another, suggested by the Home Economics Bureau of the U. S. Department of Agriculture, is a three-piece farmerette costume consisting of free-action work shirt, ankle-length trousers and coolie-type hat. Mrs. Average American is going to be doing more and more home sewing from now on, as she plans to available take full advantage fabrics now, and trance hall. And when it came- to advice on dressing tables—she found demand was 100 per cent. Consultant Has Soft Heart Anyone who talks to Gladys Miller has a live soft minutes can sec she heart—and all those appeals from pur.zlcd, striving homemakers struck and called for action. On the spot Miss Miller handed out hints for chintz closet curtains io harmonize with dressing tables and for kitchen screens and drapes. Back in Washington she is still drawing up plans for new devices — a combination desk- bookcasc-cupboard which can act as partial entrance mask was one, But, being in close contact with the country's furniture designers and buyers—for three years she has been decoration editor of a leading fashion magazine — she • fn NR (Nature's Kemedy) Tablets, there are 110 chemicals, no minerals, no phenol derivatives. NR Tablets arc dif- fereat— act different. Purely iietelable—a combination of 10 vegetable ingredicnta formulated over 50 years ago. Uncoated or candy coated, their action ia depend»Wc. thorough, V« gentle, aa millions of NR s have proved. Get a 254 bo« today... or larger economy size. c«ni>y COATM ftr RIGOUR I Hfl TO-MIOHT; TOMORROW ALRIGHT . Cupid himself tests NOR proves they're fine for Valentine Watch him Crush i'tl .. . Twist it I .,. Knot iti not a Wrinkle! So why wrinklo your btowi about wh»t to give "Mm"—hewwiua WEMBLEY WH-EASTTO, See our great iclecUon of Stripe.. PWdi, Solid*. A Valentino uc 11 value for yeanl All I ^ goes even more directly to th« heart of the matter. She speaks at meetings of designers and holds pow-wows with merchandising managers all over the country, preaching the gospel of furniture scaled to fit the small house. Of furniture mass - produced along simple, modern, yet comfortable lines of furniture the human factor of today and tomorrow—the small house dweller who "wants nearly what his neighbor has, but not exactly." Child's Colds To Relieve Misery Rub on TIme-Proveil VlCKSVAPORUB DUTIES of the TEETH If one were asked the purpose of teeth, ordinarily the reply would be "For chewing!" But this is only one of the many functions ot the teeth, although mastication certainly Is the most important. All through life, teeth are essential to health and happiness. They help us to enunciate clearly; they add to our appearance by maintaining normal facial contours and they perform the first steps in digestion. The front teeth, or Incisors- four above and four below—ar» for cutting or biting. You will note that they wear down to s straight cutting edge after they appear. Behind the incisors are the cuspids, pointed teeth used for tearing, an important dental function for primitive peoples. Th-i bicuspids, back of the cus- piua, and the molars, the posterior, or back, teeth, bear the brunt of the grinding and chew- tag. With these functions In mind, It is interesting to study the arrangement and form of the teeth. The teeth of a person with a normal mouth are arranged in the form of an arch. The upper arch is slightly larger than the loweri BO that the upper teeth fit over the lower, the upper front teeth covering the upper part of the lower front teeth. This formation permits the cutting function of the front teeth already mentioned. As tlio jaws come together, the upper and lower front teeth slide past each other, much in the manner of the blades of a pair of scissors. The back teeth, or molars, have broad, inclined grinding surfaces which glide by each other when the teeth are brought together in chewing. If one molar tooth is extracted, it means not only the loss of that tooth, but also the loss of usefulness of the tooth directly opposite it. Consequently, missing teeth should be replaced by bridgework. Another harmful result of IOBI of the teetli Is the change In position of the adjacent teeth. Teeth next to the one extracted no longer fit closely and food may become wedged between them. Further, the tooth opposite the one. extracted sometimes moves up or down, as the case may be, into the vacated space, and the normal arrangement of all the teeth is lost. You may merely say that you have "had a tooth pulled"; but strip your lawn mower of one o( its blades and see how efficient it is. Similarly, if you lose a molar tooth, or two or three, end the efficiency ot the mouth decreases, food is not properly chewed and the whole system may suffer. This article, one of a series ol monthly educational features made possible by the Hutchlnson Dental Study Club and any member will be glad to answer questions relating to this article.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page