Ann Cheers New Legislation . AMI LANM5R9 Dear Ann Lafidwu I'm the mete are afl goad students,' *' * y the Y, active in «thl#t(cs and their dad and t «fe proud of them, The oldest boy ,is 17 and an ardent stamp col* lectof. In Septem* be* M seat away for some stamps which he law advertised In a mag. azlne. Three Ann tandem weeks after the stamps arrived he ..received a rather large envelope on which was written PERSONAL When he came from school 1 hand ed him the envelope and he opened CORRECTION AUCTION 301 $o. S«c«nd St. It FBI., DEO. 11;-; STINA O. PIKE ESTATI Albert H«tfe * fc,,, A WH. It In my presence. It contained a folder advertising photoirapnfl of nude women, trie sale price of these vulgar pictures was |i each. Two free samples were enclosed. A second folder de* oribed "home-movies for the crowd — fellas only, of course." There was also a perfume scented letter written on pink stationery. It was signed "Peggy." She offered a recording of her voice which could be played on a 78 rpm machine. The letter said, "I'll be speaking to you in the privacy'of your own roam - Just the two of us. My record plays for six wonderful minutes. The price is only $8. You'll never miss this small «mount and a girl in my position (•tuck In Hollywood with so many phonies) has to make a living somehow." My son looked at the material and said "My Lord what junk!" He threw everything in the waste has- ket. When he left the room I retrieved It because 1 wanted to show it to my husband and discuss with him a course of action. My husband suggested I send the material to you and ask for your advice. Please tell us what can be done to keep this filth out of our homes? It makes me sick to think that thousands of youths Scout-Tex ALL-AMERICAN By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeaiares Beauty Editor .Comes the time for Yuletide visits — days away from home, perhaps visiting classmates or a beau's family. JTravel brings with it obligations and involves courtesies,!— . however, and some times we West, for a 1:30 dessert lunch' thoughtlessly act indifferent to eon. OPEN TONITE UNTIL FREE GIFT WRAP AND MLIVIRY ATTEND THE AAUW CHRISTMAS BALL MONDAY, DflC. 22 TIRP IALUOOM A good bet for th« young set... these Seout-Tex go-to- gethers. Cardigan jacket button«d-ln-brai», tabbed-at- the-side . . . fashioned of striptd bulky cotton knit with Corduroy front. Corduroy cuffed slacks have patch pockets, clastic back. Brown-Red-Tan. Sixes 3-8 JAC-SHIRT - $2.98 SLACKS - $3.98 AYMOND'S are being exposed to such trash. -IttAtE MOfttSB AffiJ DAB Bear Irate Mother and Ofld: Thank you forth* letter and KB- closures. I've received identical material from others. Most of this Junk 'comes from California-some from New York. Smut peddling in a tSSO-mlllion- a*year racket. Until now, the 111- th-merchanti have been operating with a fairly free hand. Some attempts have been made to nail them but the law had no teeth- until recently. In the past the post office department was seriously handicapped because of a court ruling which held that a dealer in pornography could be prosecuted only In the city where the material was dropped in the mall, and not in the city where it was received, The last session of congress enacted a new law as a result of pressures from outraged parents and school and church authorities. This law authorizes the government to prosecute mailers of filthy material In any community where ,it is received. Parents are no longer obliged to- sit helplessly by while this garbage Invades their homes. There is lome thing that can be done an'd I urge all parents to cooperate by turning the material Over to the local post office authorities immediately upon receiving it. The postmaster will put it in the hands of the local United States district attorney for prosecution before a local judge and jury. The new law calls for a maximum penalty of a $5,000 fine and five years in prison for the first offense. A second offense means $10,000 and 10 years in prison. 1 would like to shout a personal halleluljah for this new piece of legislation. Now that the law is on our side, let's throw the book at these unconscionable low - lifes Who prey on America's teenage children. Dear Ann: The office where my husband works has a party every month for employes and then- wives. My husband is treasurer. Something always happens to the finances and he gets stuck. For example, last month a couple was unable to attend because of illness. They didn't let him know until it was too late to cancel the reservations. My husband had to pay for their dinners. Our income is not large. My husband is in no position to make enemies. How can he collect from these deadbeats? — PINCHED Either take the parties to a restaurant that will collect for the dinners on the spot or send a letter to all employes Informing them that unless their check is in your husband's hands 24 hours in advance, it will be assumed that they are not able to attend. CONFIDENTIAL TO ALTA •' MONITA: See a lawyer. Certainly a man must "let off steam" but a woman needs teeth In her mouth. This is no marriage. Wake up. Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experiences of thousands of teenageri if you read Ann Landers'-new booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self- addressed, stamped envelope, (Ann Lander* will bt glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of THE HERALD enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) Consider Hostess,!Method 1st WSGS Groups Don't Pack Extra Luggage for Trip Methodist shore ftriw. Group GROUPS Nine held it* meeting \.~~ m-^—r~t - ••»•• «»WV«WM««* *•«** VCUIUtai^ UlWVSIIg VTII* UC Church, held wsjtons Wednesday, with Mrs. A. C. Richardson, Lake"' GROUP 1 Group one met for a breakfast with Mrs. Henry Lightley, Austin Rt. 3. Mrs. Henry Drost led the carol singing and devotions. Christmas baskets were packed for shut-ins. -' The next meeting will he with Arvid Saterloff, Highway 16 with Mrs. fimanuel Nielsen, 600 Park, following a dessert lunch- them, There is, for instance, consid- I'll take a later train" or "I'd just as soon go home tomorrow." If she suggets it, fine. But don't be the one to bring it up. If you. are visiting a beau's GROUPS Group Two met with Mrs. L. A. Mrs. R. L. Christmas the group sang carols. The program, given by Mrs. Virgil Dotzenrod, included a reading from the book, "Journey into Christmas." The January meeting will be with Mrs. Ben Anderson. GROUP 4 Gifts for boys at the State Training School, Red Wing, were wrapped by members of Group Four when they met at the home of Mrs. Jack Notestlne. Mrs. Burt Wilder led in devotions and Mrs. David Sayles read a Christmas story. Mrs. Lee Machacek 8r. also presented an article on Christmas. |—— - - —*• v»vuj^ .1 -f «4U VI1^ 1(\S1A1O Ul Refreshments were served by the jMrs. Bernard Phelp, 304 N. 13th. hostess, assisted by Mrs. Dennis, j Two new members welcomed The next meeting will be at the j were Mrs. Merle Spurgeon and church parlors with Mrs. James; Mrs. John Hatfield. Mrs. Henry Read, hostess. VACATION TRIP — She's all set for a long one with matching tweed luggage. mother for the first time, give her a little gift when you arrive — candy or a small bouquet of flowers may help break the ice. It's a good idea not to take more luggage with you than you need, giving the impression that you will stay for the winter. Then too, there may not be room in the car for all your luggage to the embarrassment of the hostess. You'll make the best impression with the minimum of luggage, providing you have the essentials Don't just throw things in willy nilly, "just in case." Plan every. thing carefully. As one luggage look. designer, Murray Leeds sug gests, take the smallest bag you can without crushing your clothes, and you can find a bag for every occasion. "If it's a long visit the most practical bag is the 44-inch all-purpose to keep dresses wrinkle-free and hold your other needs. If an additonal bag is needed add a train case or hat box." This may give a better appearance, he fays, than two large bags although the 21 inch or 24 Inch suitcase are very practical weekend bags. Train cases will bold accessories and makeup for an over- will be eon. Mrs. Bert Dibble led In _... lions and Mrs. M. E. Cook read a story, "Let's Keep Christmas," by Peter Marshall. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Dibble, 80S Park. GROUP 11, Group 11 met for A Christmas party at the home of Mrs, Mah- Ion Anderson, 1609 W. Allegheney. Gifts were exchanged and the program included prayer by Mrs. T. E. Colescott, the Christmas Story read by Mrs. Alfred Lane, short stories read by each member and group singing of carols, Fellowship Methodist Circles Hold Meetings Circle! of Fellowship Methodist Church held sessions Wednesday. CIHCLE 1 Circle One met with Mrs. Ray Arett. The Christmas Story was read by Mrs. Lee Miller and carols were sung. uei aiiu giuup Dinging ui carols, ui mm. uun accompanied by Miss Mae Wells, luck supper. of Three Chests." The next meeting will be with Mrs. Gene Van- Denover, 1106 McKlnley. CIRCLE 2 Circle Two met at Mrs. Robert Harrison, 2102 Ellis. Devotions were led by Mrs. Keith Halstead and the program was given by Mrs. Harrison. Mrs. William Hartman, presented a Christmas greeting while each held a lighted candle. CIRCLE 3 Circle Three met at the home of Mrs. John Madura for a pot- Gifts were sent to shut-ins and the mentally retarded of Austin and Faribault. The next meeting will be Jan. «, with Mrs. Eldon Hill, 101 N. Fourth. GROUP 14 A Christmas potluck dinner was served Group 14 at the home of GROUP 6 Bell led in devotions after which gifts were exchanged. Baskets VjjTvVyUr o -" ^ •—--o«-«-•• Group Six met with Mrs. E. W. j were P acked for shut-ins. *»„ , —-.. . TTia MM**!- »*1 MMllMM ».lt1 Denneson, 604 High. After a luncheon, Mrs. M. E. Crosby opened the meeting withi ley ' the story, "No Room in the Inn." Mrs. George Chesbro presented the program, "The Christmas Customs in Other Countries." After The next meeting will be with Mrs. John Carlson, 1603 Sun Val GROUP 17 Mrs. Sidney Wakefleld led In devotions and Mrs. Emmet Phifer was accompanist for the singing of carols. Ms. Madura presented the program consisting of a reading and a cookie exchange. A box was filled for shut-ins. Guests were Mrs. Clare Karsten, Mrs. Wilfred McClary and Mrs. Phifer. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. Chester Underwood, Mrs. Evan Young assisting. Holiday Party Given Golden Age Club The Golden Age club met Wednesday for a Christmas dinner at the Moose Home, Following an exchange of gifts, Harry Strong spoke and the governor of the Moose, Loyl ttelmsness and Mrs. Heimsness presented candy to all members. The club gave a check to the Women of the Moose. the program included piano selections by Mrs. John Ferguson; group singing of carols; duets by Patsy and Thomas Ferguson; a reading by Mrs, Voss. There was dancing to the music of Mrs. William Myhre, violinist and Mrs. Harry Feeley, accordlo- 1st. The dinner was served by Women of the Moose. ./ BPW Club Holds Holiday Dinner Party A Christmas dinner party was held by the Business and Professional Women's Club Tuesday evening at the YWCA. Punch was served as members arrived and a social hour followed the dinner. There was group singing of carols. Mrs. Frank Young was chairman, assistd by Mrs. Gladys Emerson, Mrs. Victor Himmler, Mrs. Evelyn Galbraith, Miss Repha HIrsh, Miss Elvina Busch and Mrs. Leonard Gute, who served the dinner. Group 17 was served a potluck N. Fourth. dinner at the home of Mrs. Sidney Pappas, 1407 Park. After devotions by Mrs. Carroll Goodew, members read Christmas poems and wrapped gifts for shut- ins. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. E. Theophilus, 904 AUSTIN (Mirw.) HEftAlD % TWsdoy, Dee. 18, T93I f St.Pai|ILWlrtfif»AM t Names NlwOffteers, Mrs, Brahtft,f resident St. Paul's Lutheran Ladlas Aid met Wednesday evening after advent service at Fellowship Hall of the church. New officers elected tore: Mr«. Robert Brandt, president; Mrs. William Bray, vice president; Mrs. Victor Himmler, secretary, Mrs. Lincoln Cole, treasurer. Hostesses were Mrs, Richard Seltz, Mrs. Alvin Shoemaker, and Mrs. Norman Schwartz, : When they are out lengthwise, vegetables are said to allow less vitamins to escape during cooking. When it is 12 o'clock noon in New York City, it is 7:01 p.m. in Leningrad, Russia. After washing .slacks 6r trousers, hang them by the legs to dry so that most of the wrinkles will fall out as the garment dries. The water in which rice has been boiled is excellent for making gravy since it thickens itself. Before doing any painting,, cover your hands with baby oil. You'll find that dripped paint will be much easier to remove. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^ '/ 2 PRICE On a Wid« Variety of JEWELRY and GIFTS JANE'S Drapery & Gift Shop 114 N. Main Auitln carol singing, Christmas boxes night trip. Or u$e the 17 - inch hat box for that purpose. The swag bag is another popular travel bag these days. It's the \' .~ E one fashion models use to carry accessories. It has a large pocket hi the center, a side zipper, handy for last minute packables, and a zipper on top that opens the main compartment. These resemble tote bags, only they are bigger and may be used for overnight or weekend trips. Some of them are so big they do get away from "I'm going to stay forever" MARVIN z Newer luggage is lightweight resembling vinyl plastic or fiberglas, in youthful tweed or plaid motif, and fun to have in matched sets so that you can take your choice for any occasion. When you arrive at your destination, don't put luggage on the bedspread. If luggage rack is not supplied, use a chair. Keep track of .your clothes, and don't drape laundry in the family bathroom. Ask where you may hang hosiery or lingerie if you must, but it is better to have clean things to last for your stay, if possible. party whirl white— Wonderful way to look, in our ray^n quilted skirt with the brief little scoop neck top... dramatically accented with a walst-whittling cummerbund of brilliant holiday Sizes 10 to 16 10 95 »kVt give lier et OPEN TONITE 'TIL 9 credit offu* — on the mezzanine • WATCH OUR WINDOWS for Special SAVINGS NOW detailed leather... chemise and tote bags are made more Important and fashionable with special bow and tab trim*.,, have lots of room inside, too! Block leather 495 Darlene mink-lam... Every woman loves them, these mink and lambswool blended sweaten. Sketched Is the biggest Darlene fashion hit, the brass-buttoned cardigan in red, light blue, white, lime or skipptr blue. Sizes 34 to 40 pastel quilting... doud«Qft and eosy^ocoMof ,. .styled with sparkling buttons and satin bow for a glamorous lady^jt-homo. In face-flgttering pc*tel« pf pink or bW Sizet 10 to 18.
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