The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on January 26, 1940 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 26, 1940
Page 6
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Coujble Wed In Stafford At Home In Hutchinson Marriage vows for Mrs. Ruby A. Bristol-, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Davidson of Seymour, Mo., and Reginald A. Randall, son of Mrs. Nettle Randall, 718 East Sherman, were read at Stafford Tuesday night at 8 o'clock, Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Duane Tuckwood of Stafford. The bride wore a black crepe dress with plaid blouse and jacket. Her accessories were black. Mrs. Randall has beet, employed at the Service Beauty shop, 20.1 South Main, the last year. She is a graduate of Wellington high school. Mr. Randall was graduated from the St. Louis, Mo., schools. He is employed at the Larabee Milling company. They are at home at 718 East Sherman. Kitchen Shower Mrs. Edgar Barton, who was Dorothy McAdams before her marriage Christmas day, was honor guest at a kitchen shower in the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Barton, 226 West 13th, Thursday night. Mrs. Lloyd Bullock was assisting hostess. Other guests were: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Misses— One Year Old But on Mesrtiunes— C. A. GeorM L, E. Barton Warren McAdam.t Earl Van VoorhU Earl Rounkles W. H. Hants Thnmai Plckerlll Hoy Barton MnBsle Barton Alice Bullock Porls McAdamj Phyllis Barton Charlotte George Meiers— Olen Barton Rohert Barton Forest Barton Louis Barton Jr. pilal. Mrs. Wyman served refreshments assisted by her 'niece, Vcrna Ncal. Trinity Fifth Division Members of division No. 5, Trinity Methodist Guild, were entertained in the home of Mrs. Bessie Wills. 1525 North Main,! Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Roscoe Smith, Mrs, Glenn Stockham, Mrs. Harry Graham and Mrs. Ray Hayes were assistant hostesses. Mrs. Graham led devotions. Mrs. Robert Milchner read "The Doll's House" by Katherine Mans field. The Valentine theme was; used in serving a dessert course. Plan Food Sale Plans for a food sale before Eas ter were made by members of division No. 8, First Methodist Ladies Aid society, in the home of Mrs. J. C. Cook, 229 West B, Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Charlcsl McGee led group singing. Mrs. A. J. Griffeth and Mrs. H E. Cook were in charge of devotions. Thirteen members and Mrs. W. i H. Clark, a guest, were present. Refresijrflfirits were served, John Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice V. Brooks, 14 West 17th, is one year old today. His twin brothers, Richard Lee and Robert Franklin, a month old Sunday and Monday. Designing Women by Margaretta Byers , • m Hippy News for the society department must be reported by 9:30 a.n Telephone 4400. Surprise Birthday Party Mrs. John Brubaker, 315 East| Seventh, entertained Thursday night with a surprise party honoring her daughter, Neova Jean, on her 15th birthday. The honor| guest received a number of gifts. Games were played and re-! frcshmonts served. Guests were: 1 Messrs and Patricia Helm Mesdames— Marilyn Kceter Btuart Kenner narlene Hiscy Floyd Brubaker Porothy Routh Mrs. Harlan Martin Helen Younsberir Esther Oyler Mary Cole Ellen Pelrce Leota Ruth Brubaker Dorothy Pelrce D. H. Brubaker Marcclla I/iuls ElllsonLloyd Brubaker Martha Jane Raines cloyd Earl Brubaker Darlene Washburn Honored At Waffle Sapper Marie Kerkhpff, who will be married Monday morning to Glenn Ludlow of Wichita, was honored at a waffle supper given by Mrs. Lloyd T. Skinner in her home, 1314 North Madison, Wednesday night. Others present were Mrs. Arthur Kerkhoff of Healy. Verona Meredith and Charlene Skinner, Mrs. Kerkhoff is spending this week visiting her daughter. Birthday Celebrated M.'s. G. F. Robinson, 1009 North Adams,, entertained at bridge Thursday afternoon complimentary to Mrs. Carl D. Sproule on her birthday. Gifts were presented the honor guest, Others present were Mrs. W. K. Dakan of Okron, O., Mrs. Cecil Stumph, Mrs. Roy C. Davis, Mrs. Terry L. Foltz, Mrs. Goodpaster and Hazel Sproule. TNT Bridge Club Mrs. Harold Schaeffor was <• guest at TNT club Thursday aft ernoon when Mrs. Ray Manges, 705 East 30th, was hostess in her home. Members gave gift suggestions to secret friends. Mrs. Ralph Johnson won a bridge prize. BLM Bridge Club Mrs. Oren Moon, 301 East 15th was hostess to members of BLM bridge club in her home Thursday afternoon. High scores went! to Mrs. E. H. Allen, Mrs. J. C. Robinson and Mrs. Howard Bullard. Club Activities B-SquarcC lub Mrs. Earl 'Smith, 1208 East Eighth, was hostess to B-Square club Thursday afternoon. Mrs ; Ewing Cunningham was a guest.' Club prize was won by Mrs. Floyd Morris and contest prizes by Mrs. Cunningham and Mrs. Paul Patterson. Mrs. Fred Sims, Mrs. Roy Meier, Mrs. Morris. Mrs. Cunningham and Mrs. Harold Buckner won bingo prizes. Plan To Raise Money Members of Golden Bow Shut- in club made plans to raise money for care of shut-ins at the meeting Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Verna Baker, 1017 North Hendrick. Mrs. Baker has been confined to her home four months with a broken hip. Her daughter, Mrs. Edward Cunningham, served refreshments; Twenty attended the meeting. I Triple L Club Mrs. James Zmek, 505 East Fifth, was hostess to the Triple L club Thursday night. Mrs. Anna Ijams and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lowenstein were guests. Mrs. C. C. Juhnke won club prize and bingo prize and Mrs* William Brady and Mrs. Ijams won high in cards. P. T. A. Events Teachers Conduct Meeting Teachers of Central school were in charge of the PTA meeting in the school Thursday night. Franklin Hettinger gave a talk on the infantile paralysis benefit fund Songs were led by Rev. C. D. Leriper, accompanied by Marie Henney. Dorothy Lauver was in charge of the'program and Mildred Huey led devotions. Rev. J. H. Chillington gave a talk, "Self-Realization; an Educated Person Has an Inquiring Mind and a Mastery of the English Language." Joan Watts gave an accordion solo and Wanda Mae Doughty gave a reading, accompanied by Beth Ellen Smith. A nominating committee appointed is composed of. Mrs. D. C. Bonalli, Vada Helm and Jane Hudson. Augusta Parker's 5A and 6B pupils won room attendance prize. Door prizes went to Mrs. Clarence M. Lang and Richard Miller. The penny parade netted $1.57 for the scholarship fund. Teachers who were hostesses were Mrs. Grant McCormick, Mrs. Kennith Beighfe, Susanah Danforth,' Inez Hansen, Mildred Snell, Miss ' Huey, Essie Kimball, Miss Henney, Miss Parker, Miss Lauver and Miss Hudson. If you have hips, you'll bless your buttons. The new military fashions are calculated to make you hiplcss as a West Point cadet. At the left, we show you several things to avoid if you're hip-conscious— sleeves set in slantwise, a v-neck, a single row of buttons down the front, and a wide belt that pinches Happy. In the waist making the hips bulge below it. At the right you have > those blessed buttons, square shoulders, a side closing,-pleats tapering to-! ward the waist and the good, old, reliable slanting pockets that cut up with width. Finally hair—and hats, too—should be full or big pish to avoid that unfortunate ef feet of pyramiding from tho hips. Society Personals Nancy Marie Snyder and Martha Lou Alexander, students at Kansas State college, Manhattan, will come tonight to spend their bctween-semesters vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Snyder, 129 East 17th, and Mr, and Mrs. C. C. Alexander, 1816 North Main. Mrs. C. D. Jennings, 100 East 12th, returned Thursday morning from Kansas City, Mo., where she spent several days. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harmon, 1128 North Main, returned Wednesday from Topeka where they visited Mrs. Harmon's sister, Mrs. O. E. Henkle. Mrs. Henkle will be one of the hostesses to serve at the governor's reception Sunday night. Tomorrow's Events JUNIOR WRC, courthouse, 2 p. m. Church Organizations Trinity Sixth Division Mrs. J. \V. Evertz, 2105 Nortli Adams, was hostess at a meeting' of division No. 6, Trinity Methodist Guild, Thursday afternoon. Assistant hostesses were Mrs. F: F. Logan. Mrs. W. J. Brandenstein, Mrs. H. J. Reynolds, Mrs. J. O. Gitchell, Mrs. J. E. Anderson andj Mrs. Frank Hodge. Mrs. Harry Graham led devotions. A reading was given by Patricia Neighbors, Mrs. Brandenstein presided at 1 the tea table which was decorated with a boquet of calendulas. - Guests were Mrs. W. O. Mulvaney, Mrs. C. E. Stacey, Mrs. C E. WJsegarver and Mrs. C. E. Matics. Covered Dish Dinner Members of Priscilla class ofj First Methodist church had a covered dish dinner in the home of their teacher, Mrs. W. E. Baker, 111 West B, Thursday night. Valentine decorations were used. Cootie was played and-'. grand prize went to Mrs. Jack Courtney, a guest. Other guests were Mrs. Charles Rudy, Mrs. Melvin Hoefer and Doris Tidmarsh. Members present were: Mesdamea— Kenneth Hicks Earl Smiley Ivan Ramsay - - - • Roland McKMBht Esther Kcarns MJsa Verna Phillips Boy Scouts Give Program Boy Scout troop 9 gave a program of stunts, knot-tying, songs and pyramid building and reported good deeds at a meeting of Lincoln PTA in the school Thursday night. The troop meets in Hadley Methodist church. Rev. Arthur Taylor of the Congregational church gave an address on "The Right Thinking for Right Living." He spoke of spoiled wives and spoiled husbands who bring unhappiness into their homes by wrong thinking. "We must be unselfish," he advised. • G. E. Harris, Leila Dillon and Mrs. William Crump were elected to the nominating committee to choose candidates for election next month. Men were in charge of the meeting. L. E. Popejoy was acting president. B. C. Young was chairman of the program committee and M. H. Payne was acting treasurer. Mr. Young gave a short talk explaining the student aid fund. • • » /Sews of Auxiliaries LTL Meets Members of Cardinal LTL met in the home of Mrs. Pearl Lloyd, 114 West F, Thursday afternoon. Devotions were led by Joan Gerard. The lesson was given by Juanita Gerard. Group singing was led by Nona Bell Dawn and Mary Ashton led pep cheering. Plans for a speech contest were made. o. L. Zerbe Paul Cavanaufrh Lawrence Seaman Clifford Kennedy New Member in Division • Mrs. Ellen' McElwain became member of division No. 5, ( First Methodist Ladies Aid society, • at a meeting in the home of Mrs. J, M. Wyman, 711 North Poplar, Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Kate Brooks gave devotions and Mrs. B. J. Wainner reported 30 cards] and 19 calls during the last month Wanda Mae Doughty gave a reading. Guests were Rhoda Brown and Betty Ellen Smith. Sewing was done for Grace hos Take Up Your Needle Household Arts by Alice Brooks i COM. HOUSEHOLD ARTS. INC PATTERN 6629 Be smart! Get this striking quilt "Bowknol" under way in your leisure time! The blocks, formed ' of three simple pieces, are''so easy to handle. Pattern 0629 contains Block Chart; carefully drawn pattern pieces; color schemes; directions for quilt; Ehjoyabli, Pick - up Work k 'jy Bowk not chart: illustration of yardage quilt, To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to the Hutchinson News. Household Arts Dept.; 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N,Y. Be sure to write plainly your name, address and pattern number. ', Methodists Give Farewell For Pastor Hadley Methodist congregation will entertain at a basket dinner 1 in the church Sunday, followed by open house in the 'afternoon as a farewell .courtesy to their pastor, Rev. Paul A. Hantla, and family. Rev. and Mrs. Hantla and daughter, Marilyn, will leave Monday for St. Francis where Rev. Hantla will be pastor of the Methodist church. He has served Hadley nearly four years. Accompanying the Hantlas to St. Francis to live will be Mrs. Hantla's sister, Mrs. Howard Toland, and daughter, Patricia, who have been living in the Hantla home here. Mrs. Hantla's brother, Luther Faulkner, who has also been -living with them, is employed here and will remain in Hutchinson. The Hadley Ladies Aid under the direction of the president, Mrs. C. E. Mlnncr, Is making plans for - the day's celebration. Exchange of Pastors The move which takes the Hantlas to St. Francis in the northwest corner of the state is an exchange of pastors. Rev. Lynn M. Canfield, pastor of the! St. Francis church, will come! here. His family consists of his wife a daughter, Paulino, junior at! Kansas Wesleyan, Salina; William,, who was graduated from Kansas Wesleyan. last year and will enroll at Junior college here 1 for practice teaching; Lynn, music instructor »in the Little River schools; Kathryn, who was graduated from St. Francis high school last year and will enroll in Junior college here; Ruth, a sophomore in high school, Margaret in the eighth grade and Mary in the sixth, and LeRoy who Is employed in St. Francis and will remain there. All Musicians Following the lead of the oldest son, Lynn, all members of the family are interested in music. One reason given for the exchange of pastors is to give the Canfield family the advantage ofj the junior college here. Rev. Canfield is secretary of the: home board of the church. Brevities Look to Finland For New Styles Paris (fP) —Fashions followed war today with a dip Into Finland for inspiration. The vivid stockings and strapped slippers of Finnish peasantry stepped out • with sports frocks of coarse linens and low-necked beach dresses of cotton prints. There were fiancees' bonnets, brides' fichus—a kind of ornamental, three-cornered cane—and young girls' belts brightly colored and richly embroidered. Black, tailored suits in Schia parelli's collection were topped with frilled, • Finnish bonnets or scarfed with lace-trimmetl organ die fichus tied in big bows under the chin. With coarse mesh stock ingsin red. blue or white went flat-heeled "children's" shoes In black patent leather. Belts, elaborately embroidered in Scandinavian designs, wound twice around the waists of day, and evening dresses. Some were fastened with tassled cords. Form Flying Club McPherson—A Flying club is being ^organized here, with the Junior Chamber of Commerce promoting it, It will start with 20 members, it is expected. Gets Citizenship Trophy Dodge ' City—James Dunsford president of the Junior .Chamber of Commerce has been awarded the trophy as "Most Valuable Citizen" of Dodge City for 1939, Mrs. W. C. Detter of Nickerson is visiting her son, Bruce C. Det ter, 111 West 10th. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Martens and daughter were here from Buhler on business yesterday. EUadean Thomas, children's li brarian at the Public Library re-j turned to-work today after recov ering from a siege of the^flu.' Carlylc Symns, a veterinary] student at Kansas' State Agriculture college at Manhattan expects to be home for the week-end for a visit at the home of his mother,! Mrs. Rosa A. Symns, 1501 North 1 Roosevelt. Mrs. C. W. Stevens, 317 North Main, has gone to Cleo Springs. Okla., because of the illness ofj her mother and father.' Lacy W. Rosier, 2100' North Monroe was in Wichita on a business trip yesterday. Mrs. John Esau, Inman, Is rap idly recovering from a recent ill ness at her home. Mrs. Amos Dunn, of Abbyville and her : son, Lawrence were in Hutchinson on business yesterday. Ralph Rupp of Sterling was here on business yesterday. Roy Love of Partridge was in 1 There: may have vbeen'hot days In 'December but'-; > there's going to be .no June in Januj ary, so borrow : > grandma's : red' flannels and come...., Ion out—'Sno fun I. to stay nt home! and your missing out on some swell bargains, . , . • ••• • » Wuerth Shop .. .For Satur"day Only! Mrs. Wuerth has taken 1 lot of new spring dresses in-pastels and blacks in sizes 9 to 20 Priced at . $10.50 from her regular stock and Is offering them for \k price, Remaining stock of winter dresses—broken • sizes » $3.95. All remaining sweaters $1. and $1.95 Values up to.$3. They are all real buys so don't miss this -chance • to get "yours.— • * * . .New Spring Colors: Posy pink, heaven blue, Chinese lea, olive jade, rose beige, clipper, navy or lovebird blue, brick rust, sage green, burmcsc amber, pigeon blue, rico green. * * * Trade your old Furs at Gordons. • . * - • You will be as interested as we were in. the 8 rooms of furnishings Mrs. Chester Scott 29 West 20th is selling from her own home since she is moving to smaller quarters— Antiques of all kinds—Hundreds of pieces of old glass in a variety of patterns—a pair of equisite slipper chairs (just the thing for your guest room) a beautiful old bed, Sturdy, comfortable chairs (for your; living room). An antique vie-, torian arm chair, drapes (among them some English imports) mirrored cornices, etchings galore (some framed and unframed). This could go on and on but see her things for yourself! Incidentally you .may buy any of these and have them billed to you on the first. •.-.'•••"..• .*•*•*'' Furs and Chubbies Vi price at Gordons. * * • Ideal for Baby Showers! Mrs. Glen Mershon's hand crocheted garments 75c up. Lu- Anne Knit Shop. Wolcott bldg. « » « Be smartl . . ..Don't risk a wash day cold, stay healthy the easy way by sending the family's wash to the Model Laundry and Sanitone Cleaners. They've a service to suit-your needs. Avoid damp basements, -. steamy moisture-laden ~; air, wind - swept clothes-lines. They're the things that lend to ScrloUs Illness. Phono- 700' to-' day! * « • -.' Eggs and cheese dishes— •first aid to limited budgets •N : '', *.;•.'•'*'•.. *-" , |''".:' , ';-'-'-':V : ' ': Noodle Ring 1 box noodles cooked in salted ; water - . - • -':'.-•• 'i./ 5 eggs beaten 1 pint cream -. •,. Pinch salt Put In aluminum tnold'.and' set In a pan of water and bake for 1>A hours. Unmold and fill center with creamed mushrooms, spinach or creamed sea food, - . * :•'•.•.--.". • Roddy Killo— -,-„.\vatt,-says,-., "If you want to make a sure hit' wit h your heart's desire. . .Just stop in at the Kansas Power & Light Company and arrange to have one of those 1 Elcctromaster Ranges sent out, . . She'll hand her heart to you! And say! Re- member she may try before you buy. . • * * Eggs And Mushrooms White of G hard cooked eggs chopped and six large mush- ooms or equal of small ones. : Make a rich white sauce. Add the eggs and mushrooms. Cook 3 minutes. Place on rounds of toast. Put yolks through rlcer on top of'each. Found Mrs. Galen Ware (VI Bejtker) shopping with friends. She'll be here the rest of the week. • •» * » • Your Blood Can Supply That Absent Pink . Eat food that helps build red corpuscles. Eggs, meat, milk, green and yellow vegetables, potatoes, fruits—espec- , ially citrus fruits —whole-1 grain cereals. A wel-balanced diet of all the vitamins is necessary so that the iron and minerals in these foods can be utilized. Sleep eight hours every night. Rest every day if It's only fifteen minutes. Exercise in the fresh, air, in the sun. In winter it's more difficult to get outdoor exercise, but one can always and should always walk. Walk to work, or to market: If there's a nip in tho air, so much the better — you'll walk more briskly, indoors you can do a few exercises by , yourself every morning .or night, it you're lazy, - join an exorcise class. Or play badminton,bowl, dance. But make sure you get some exercise." - •.«'** -.. '-, .'• Noticed Mrs. Lee Collingwood' shaking the coin collec- , tors to see If there were any Contributions townrd the Infantile Paralysis fund. ''•:..'-' "! * '. V 'V ' To "love and honor" are okay, • and one might promise to.< 1 obey, •. But what makes wives turn slowly gray, • Is what to cook each blesed day!" • Soups, hot and savory, give zest to winter meals. Vi cup diced celery 6 cups chicken broth or stock. 1-10% can of condensed to- mato soup 1 red pepper pod. ".Salt.' Cook rice and celery slowly in chicken broth until celery is tender. Add tomato: soup,;, pepper pod, and salt; heat, remove pfppcr pod before serving. Serves fl. i •• • • • Something extra special! Fresh, crispy, Premium Crackers .. , Your Krocsr has them. * * * This is the best yet! One social tragedy was averted last week when the * hostess who- had forgotten that she. was entertaining read about It in time to make preparations for her guests. • • * '*..•Why be cold when you can buy any gas apliance for a small monthly payment at tho Gas Service Company. Gordon's Coat Sale, Trade in Fur On Sheet* . . Some makes of sheets carry permanent size index tabs so • that it is easy to find the right size on your linen shelf. . . , Scalloping is back, blanket stitching in contrasting colors , good and pastels are news! * * * Ran Into Mrs. Ray Dillon- and Mrs. Wilbur Caldwell energetically sellfng tickets for the President's Ball. town on business Thursday morning. ;' J. C. Banbury of Plevna had business in Hutchinson yesterday.; Several Hutchinson Kiwanis club members motored to Lyons; last night to attend a meeting of the club there, Those who went were: F. S. Bethurum, J. D. Conr ard, Chester Passmore and Henry Thiessen. Thiessen was the principal speaker at the meeting. Clarence C. Barnes, auto salvage operator, has returned from month at Hot Springs, Ark., for baths and treatment. : Lawrence Smith, 829 East Seventh, was treated at Grace hospital last night for a cut finger Injured when a porcelain faucet handle broke in his hand. Spring Is Bringing Refreshing Hats Leap Year Styles Will Appeal to The Heart NEW SPRING hats have thr e refreshing qualities^—color, femii.- inlty and flattery. Stark chic, which relies sole • on line, is less in evidence— ; yet at least. The first-chapeat : for Leap Year appeal more to t! heart than to the Intellect. . There are scores of flower ha1 meant to wear with winter cocl tail frocks and go on Into la ; spring. That perennial favorii the sailor, has not made so mui of a dent In the mode, as usui Instead, there are a number small-brimmed straw: hats somewhat softer lirie. A number of* materials besidi straw are used. Colored felts ai one designer's favorite. Natiav. chamois is used by another for brimmed hats and draped feather- spiked toques. Plaid taffetas and striped silks make other chapeaux, The snood, which reigned so strongly this winter, is scarcely to be found. But its first cousin appears in a new ."hammock" of; taffeta or veiling swung across the back of the head to cup the hair. Most appealing of the new chapeaux are flower and berry toques —colorful as a garden and feminine: as Eve. Some of them have a tiny bird hovering in the flow ers. Several have a fair amount; of height in the front and slope The Housewives' Round Table Choose a calendar with large numerals and encircle the date of| each family birthday and anniversary with red ink or crayon then beneath .write the name ofj the person to whom the date re-| lates. Hang the calender in r convenient place where all mem bers of the family can see It and save disappointments. This i will also Inspire children: to 'save their pennies so they can surprise someone with a gift. Mrs, : L.:M.| Divlnia, 401 East <17th. ; This is what flowers can do: 'a stalk of red and white poppies on blue-gray straw. This is the way you may look this spring in a 1940 version-of the postilion; built of burnt straw braid, high-crowned, dip-brimmed and finished with a bow of green and white dotted crepe. Sally Victor designed both hats. ;•'-..-" gently. down the back, , Most ofi them* are misted with a veil—gen-! orally of contrasting hue to add; one last bit of froth. For instance a little toque. smothered in blue hyacinth blooms and rosebuds is veiled in. pink, and a red crepe; one splashed with raspberries is; filmed in green. Lots of turbans are shown, too.; Newest among them - aro turbans of crepe that arc draped smoothly around the head and swirled in a great coil of 'fabric at the nape ofj the neck to simulate a chignon.] These leave the crown of the head bare. Others reverse the picture and are draped to the top of the head, (For a Hollywood queen, a New York designer has fashioned a turban which swaths the head as smoothly as a bandage, is coiled on top and finished with a festoon of beads.). . . Latest news in brimmed hats; lies In extension across the-face rather than from front to: back For instance, there are big >felts| that roll up on one side,'dip in front and .roll up a- bit on the other, giving them more width than'depth. There are also'some tucked felt bretons in such colors] as pimiento red and soft blue' which are going places with the first spring suits. But the favorite brimmed hat; for early spring is a small ope with a forward pitch. Some high crowned ones are reminiscent of] the postilion, except that the brim dips down. They are - made of; black, navy-blue,,' and burnt straws in plain and lacy braids, (The dark ones-are splashed withi a bit of color, in a nosegay or ribbon band. A tall-crowned black one has a sheer black face] veil (cupped to avoid conflict with eyelashes) • studded with two plastic pastel flowers , retty Heads Fit III On Round Shoulders IF YOUR shoulders are round, It's time-you did something; about them s ' • • Perhaps you've let them drop without knowing It as you worked over a desk every day. Check up. The better your posture the smarter and healthier you can be, •;':-•.•Here are a set of exercises recommended by Catherine Van Rensselaer, director of sports at the.-American Woman's club in New York. ' Wall-pulling exercise: Sit with your back to the wall,: legs forward, Raise the arms over, the head against the wall, then pull them down to the sides slowly. Repeat ten times. Sit on a bench with feet fcnd arms extended. Hold a cane or broom handle in both hands. Raise the rod over head and'pull down behind shoulder blade. Repeat ten times. ; Arm and head circle: Bend elbows at shoulder level, finger tips on shoulder. (If you have help, your hands will be placed about, chest high.) Repeat rotary motion of elbows forward and backward until tired. Rest body with' arms folded in lap. Shut eyes and circle head three times right and three times left in slow, easy motion. Repeat entire exercise five times. Danish arm fling: Standing with feet slightly apart, toes pointing: straight ahead, arms extended together in front of your body, fling' arms up and back at shoulder level, four times in easy rhythm. Extend arms sidewards at shoulder level, and circle four,.times. Repent entire exercise ten times. Lie on face with hands clasped low on the back. Raise shoulders and;head off the floor by extending arms and feet,.Head should be straight (bring chin. in). Relax. Repeat ten times. Single-arm fling with trunk twist: Start on' hands and knees with trunk straight. .< Clench ona Cist and fling it up and back,: twisting the head and trunk at the same time. Go, back tp starting position and repeat inveasy rhythm five.times with each arm, It's a good Idea to start these exercises slowly. Let the full set of exercises be a goal and not a beginning/The best results will of- course come if you do exercise every day. • -.. Keep Stove Clean Wipe enameled stove surfaces daily with a cloth dipped in warm wrter and mild soap suds, This 'sips keep the stove in good' or- -W'and'will keep-enamel shiny, '••'ipe when the stove is cool;" if done when warm the enamel may crack.

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