The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 27, 1958 · Page 5
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 5

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 27, 1958
Page 5
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man HOLIDAY PLANS for Job's Daughters include two parties within the nest few days. « A formal dance has been set for Monday at the Terp Ballroom with dancing to the Rockets to begin at ?:30, following the grand march. Christmas trees will decorate the ballroom in a "Winter W6rld" theme. •' Those attending will be members of the bethel and their friends who are students in the ninth grade and up, with council members, their wives and husbands as chaperones. Peg Wolfe is general chairman with Carol Downing in charge of tickets; Mary Stevens, programs; Ruth Haakenson, decorations. Committees will be assisted by Mrs. Arthur Gibson, Mrs. Victor S^sse and Miss Phyllis Merritt. . Younger members will attend a "Holiday Fantasy" party Tuesday evening at the community room of Sterling State Bank. Betsy Sargent Is general chairman, Assisted by Mrs. Frank King. Cookies and punch will be served by parents and council members and Frank King will provide recorded music. • * • * THE FATHER of four eager children, ages 4 to 12, made a ho-ho-ing grand entrance in Santa Claus regalia as a pre-Christmas visit in an Austin home the past week. A whisper from the 4-year-old announced, "Gee, he sounds just like Daddy I" It was then the knowing 6-year-old quietly replied, "Shh, Dad'll be awfully disappointed if he thinks we know him." • * * * THE AUSTIN High School class of 1938 has come up with the same problem almost every class has when a reunion is planned. The committee is unable to locate several members. If you can help them with any information, contact Mrs. Arthur Graves (Evalyn Goslee) or Mrs. Howard Keller (Betty King.) The list includes Thomas Jacobson, Marcella Gahagan, George Kaibel, Margaret Kallevig, Alan Kirchner, Marcella Mental, Margaret Jeanne Olson, Thelma Rafdahl, Ann Gainer Rupp, Cleone M. Roupe, Eldor H. Schueler, Walter Suhrcke, Ruth Thomas, Lois Walker, Bernice Watkins and Bernice L. Wortz. Former classmates, still residing in Austin, have planned the 20-year reunion for next summer. Dorothy Williams, John F. Bloch Wed Friday at St. Olaf Church 5 St. Olaf Lutheran Church at 4 p.m. Friday was the scene of the marriage of Miss Dorothy Williams and John F. Bloch. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Williams, 406 Mankato, and the groom is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Fred H. Bloch, Wheat Ridge, Colo. The Rev. Arthur L. Swenson »nd the Rev. Mr. Bloch officiated at the ceremony. Ralph Harnesk played the nuptial music and D. 0. Siverson was soloist. An all - lace ballerina-length gown was worn by the bride, given in marriage by her father. It was fashioned with a scoop neckline forming a V at the back, three- quarter length sleeves, a full gored skirt and cummerbund of white satin which crossed at the front and formed a flat bow at the back. Her veil of French tulle was shoulder-length and held with a velvet circlet trimmed with seed pearls and she carried a colonial bouquet of white carnations and red Sweetheart roses. She wore a single strand of pearls belonging to the groom's mother and short white kid gloves, a gift from the groom. Miss Suzanne Williams, sister of State University. For travel, Mrs. Bloch selected a sapphire blue knit dress. The groom's parents entertained at a bridal dinner Friday noon at the Old Mill. AUSTIN (Minn.) H6RAIO Saturday, Dte. 17, 1958 Barbara Snater Becomes Bride of G. S, Haymann Miss Barbara Jean Snater, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Snater, 503 N. Millfield, and Georges Haymann, Denver, Colo., son c-f Charles Haymann, Lausanne, Switzerland, were married Friday. The wedding took place at the First Methodist Church, the Rev. William J. Campbell performing the, ceremony at 8 p.m. Miss Mae Wells accompanied the soloist, Miss Ruth Ganfield. A floor-length gown of white satin was worn by the bride, given in marriage by her father. It was fashioned with empire lines, a lace bodice and long sleeves and was made by her mother. A crown of pearls held her shoulder- length veil and she carried a colonial bouquet of white roses. Miss Mary Miller, aunt of the bride, was maid of honor wearing a waltz-length gown of emerald green crystalline fashioned similar to the bride's gown and also made by Mrs. Snater. Her colonial bouquet was of white roses and red carnations. Richard Snater, brother of the bride, was bestman and ushers were Robert B. Miller Jr. and* Dennis Olsen, uncles of the bride. Mrs. Snater was attired in a chapel print two • piece dress with a white orchid corsage. A reception for 100 guests was held in Wesley Hall at the church. Mrs. Lawrence Ganfield was hostess. Mrs. Dennis Olsen and Verna Lenz poured as Mrs. R. B. Miller Jr. cut the wedding cake. Miss Mary Quam and Mrs, Richard Nor- which served and Mrs. Richard Snater was at the punch bowl. Mr. and Mrs. Haymann left for Colorado, where they will be at home at 1222 Downing St., Denver 3. For travel, the bride wore an olive-colored suit with brown accessories and a corsage of white roses surrounded by holly. She is a graduate of Austin High School. NEWS for WOMEN COMING EVENTS TOPS 2 MON6AY will meet with Mrs. Elmer Grunwaldt, 1m 5. Main, in the evening. Needle Variety Out - of • town guests at the wedding included the Rev. and Mrs. Fred Bloch, Denver; Richard Bloch, Ridgewood, N. J.; Miss Alice Stumpf, Blair, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Grove, St. Paul; Theodore Heimarck, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Mel Wiemerslage, the Rev. and Mrs. Theodore Heimarck and James, the Rev. and Mrs. Bernt Opsal, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Williams Jr. and family, St. Louis; Mrs. Donald Klassy, Hopkins; Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Prchal, St. Louis Park; Mrs. Alvin Westerman, Montgomery; Mr. and Mrs. John Jensen, LeRoy; Mrs. Frank Jacobson, Hibbing; Mrs. George Gulbrandsen, Miss Frances Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Williams, Lanesboro; Mr. and Mrs. William Willmar; Mr. and Gulbrandsen, Mrs. Donald Brown, Duluth; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Slindee, Miss Elizabeth Slin- dee, Carl Slindee, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. the bride, was maid of honor. Her j Huseby, gown of red velveteen with a scoop ams> neckline, three quarter sleeves, fitted bodice and skirt of soft impressed pleats. She carried a colonial bouquet of red and white carnations with sprigs of holly. Richard Bloch, Ridgewood, N. J., attended his brother as best- Mrs. John Boyum, Ad The groom is a display artist for the Fashion Bar in Denver. 535 By LAURA WHEELER Make.your gueat room lovely with ;h«se linens) Unusual design com' bines embroidery with a crocheted edging Perfect for towels, pillowcases, scarf ends. Pattern 535: transfer of 9ftxl9tt Inch motlff; two 4 1 ,' 2 x,13>i; crochet directions. Send Thirty five Cents (coins' (or this pattern — add 5 cents fo: each pattern for 1st - class mailing Send to the Austin Dally Herald Needlecraft Dept,, P. O. Box 169, Ol( Chelsea Station, New York 11. N. Y Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER NAME, ADDRESS and ZONE. Send for a copy of 1959 Laura Wheel er Needlecraft Book. It has lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book, a special surprise to mak a little girl happy — a cut-out doll clothes to color. Send 25 cents fo this book. Miss Joan Wagner, <enneth E. Beneke Set Wedding Date Roland Wagner, Ely si an, Minn., announces the engagement and orthcoming marriage of his daugh- er, Joan, to Kenneth E. Beneke. le is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lysne, Blooming Prairie. The wedding will take place Jan. 4 at St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Owatonna. PERSONAL NOTES A party honoring- Pvt. Jamees Frein was held last Saturday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fein, 1106 W. Maple. He ms returned to Fort Dix, N. J. and in January, will leave for Germany. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hall and C. T. Fraser spent Christmas Day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willam Vokaty and family, Minnea< polis. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce E. Hall and family, St. Paul, also were guests there. Guests on Christmas Day at the icme of Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Skahan, Albert L< and Mrs. William Skahan, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Irvin, Eugene, Mar garet and Charlotte, Jack Horst- nann, Austin; Mr. and Mrs. DeWayne Murphy, Luana and Mich ael, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Kirkwood Adams, Daniel, Terry, | Dean and Maureen, Glenville; Mrs. Josie Adams, Mrs. Chauncey Elliot, Albert Lea. Mrs. Addie Crampton, 500 E. Water, entertained at Christmas dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Kingsley Crampton^ Kathleen and Sharon Rae, St. Paul; Robert Wolfe and family, Mrs. Julia B. Johnson, Mrs. Alice Lukes, Miss Marcia Lee Seymore, Mrs. Anna Gahart, Miss Patricia Luthe $h e ' s Been a'Beggar 10 Years and Clifford Bailey as Married at Lansing Miss Patricia J. Luthe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Luthe, Lansing, became the bride of Clifford G. Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard fiailey, Austin Rt. 1, Friday at 8 p.m. The wedding took place at the Methodist Church in Lansing, the Rev. Elsie Hartman officiating at the ceremony. As soloist, Mrs. Harold Paine was accompanied by Miss M. Estelle Thompson. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a ballerina- length gown of lace over nylon net with a pleated insert at the By ANN LANDERS Deaf Ann- Landers: The day 1 married f became a beggar. Not the kind that walks the streets with « tin cup. This is worse. During my 10 years of mar riage, whether 1 itayed at home! 11 ? finances should he discussed paychecks, then plead for a hand-!home I'm so happy knowing Hty out are fools. Men who give The' Little Woman every dime, then beg for cigaret money are stupid. The method of handling the fam- front, square scalloped neckline for cough medicine?' and long sleeves. Her fingertip Once when I needed a veil was held with a tiara ofitoat my husband bought a used seed pearls and she wore a pearl 'cue from his sister. It was a love- ., or worked out, 1 had to account for every penny that passed my hands. "Why did you make a long dis- call? Why did you buy a new before marriage. This isn't mer- DAUGHTER one was all right. W h e r e's the change from the dollar I gave you mother has something wtth to share her life and thai list tt not lonely. Print this let^r, Ann, if jnott think it may help some child to have a better understanding.—A Dear Ann Landers: I'm 13 old and have a good paper route, but m; . . - " ' "a I suggest you sit down with the miser and insist on an allowance as of now. If he refuses, see a lawyer about a separation. Perhaps when he learns he may have necklace and earrings, a gift from the groom. She carried a bouquet of white carnations and yellow roses with streamers of yellow rosebuds. y coat, and not badly worn, but hat was nine years ago and I'm till wearing it. Our home is shabby. Almost everything needs re-doing. The bank account, my husband is well employed and there's no reason for us to live like this. How does a woman get out of the beggar class after 10 years? How can she regain her dignity? Miss Barbara Luthe, sister of', M part of it js we aren - t hard the bnde, was maid of honor. Her t for m We hflvc gown was of gold taffeta under brown crystalette with a flounced skirt. She carried white carnations and yellow mums and wore a pearl necklace and earrings, a gift from the bride. James Christenson was bestman and Garth Seavey and Raymond Luthe ushered. Mrs. Luthe wore a dress of black taffeta and velvet with a corsage of pink roses and the groom's mother was attired in a blue silk jersey and a corsage of pink roses. One hundred guests attended the reception in the parish hall. Those cenary, it's sensible. And it prevents problems later. Money can be more than something with which to pay bills. It can be a \ •, n '™* T ,, .club with which to beat a spouse | dad tninks l f hould h f e *« ^ over the head. lowance of $2.50 a week to apettd^ „ . . .. , . las 1 choose. 1 save part of IMf Ten years is a long time, but a]]owance ,„ „ box 0 / my ^^ 1 have over $18 right now. I am sort of the banker In otip room. When the fellows run short of money they come to me for ft loan. Most of the guys pay itt* back when they say they will. A certain kid I will call rusty is a dead-beat. He owes me 50 cents since September, and 75 cents since October* Now he wants me to let him have 50 cents again for a cookout. What do you think? — ACS Dear Ace — in the hole, that is: I think you should not lend Rusty any more money until he pays his debts. Tell him he'll haV» to take better care of his credit to support two households, winter change his tune. he'll Dear Ann; I have never read a letter in your column from a contented step • child. Step-fathers usually are pictured as villians who take mammas away from kids. The letter that made me want to write to you was from the widow, age 34. She wanted to remarry but her children were against it. She said her children "could never love another daddy." I'm an authority on the subject, because my mother was left a widow at 34, also. I was 13 when Please tell me.'— ASHAMED i» man wanted to marry her. I You're so articulate when it felt uneasy but it helped when he comes to expressing yourself on paper, too bad you're incapable of uttering these words to your husband, who should be getting an earful. No woman (or man) should have to beg his mate for money. told me he could never take the place of my real daddy and would never try. He said he'd do everything in his power to be as near a "real daddy" as possible. He was a wonderful father and friend and I don't know how I Austin. Mrs. Crampton also en>! Mrs . Kenneth Brooks poured, tertained Friday in honor of the 1 birthday of Mrs. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Felsheim had as guests Christmas Day, Mr. and Mrs. John Palmeter and family, Mrs. Julia B. Johnson and who served refreshments, were Marriage is a partnership. Women could have loved him more. Now Mrs. Chris Crousore, Mrs. How-who work and hand over their that I'm married and away from ard Smith, Mrs. Ronald Thompson, Miss Shirley Larson and Miss Ruth Crnkovic. Miss Judith Stoneback was in charge of the guest book and Miss Karen Bailey and Miss 'Jane Baldner displayed the gifts. Mrs. Vance Stoneback and' Mrs. ter. Helen Hanson and daugh- Mrs. William C. McCaffrey, Los Angeles, the former Lorraine Evenson of Austin, was honored at a shower Tuesday evening at home of Mrs. Arnold Evenson. the ORNAMENTAI Surrounded by hedge apples, Pamela Thorp, 4, of Topeka, Kan., has an eye toward the holidays. The hard, inedible fruit can be painted, making unusual Christmas tree decorations. Sofas Have Built In New Uses By KAY SHERWOOD I Concealed in the foam rub- Innovations in new furnishings; ber seat are two cycle-massage man and ushers were L. H. Wil-j matl|re homema ker's needs than those of a younger person. The woman, for example, who s exchanging life in a large ionic for that in smaller quarters, now that the children are may be more pertinent to the; motors which, when turned on, bride, and Ray Grove, St. Paul. I Mrs. Williams was attired in a dress of navy blue silk shantung with pink accessories and corsage of pink roses. Mrs. Bloch wore a spruce green crepe blouson dress with green and beige accessories and corsage of yellow roses. A reception for 80 guests was held in the Alma Murray reception room of the church. Mrs. Albert Nelson was hostess. Mrs. L. H. Williams Jr. and Mrs. Theodore Heimark, Minneapolis, poured as the wedding cake was served by Miss Alice Stumpf, Blair, Wis., and Miss Frances Williams, Lanesboro. Mrs. Ray Grove, St. Paul, wa» at the guest book and Mrs. Don Klassy, Minneapolis, was in charge of the gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Bloch will make their home in Denver, Colo. The bride is a graduate of Fail-view Hospital School of Nursing, the University of Minnesota and University of Colorado. The groom was graduated from Oklahoma Household Hints You can save yourself scalding milk in yeast breads, in some recipes, by using half cold undiluted evaporated milk plus an equal amount of hot water. When your teen - agers are making • batch of fudge, they'll prob ably have a creamy result if they cook the sugar syrup, undistrubed, to a lukewarm temperature before beating. How to dress up a soup: add mjoiltture meat balls that have been well-browned in butter or margarine. Tomato - rice, split p^a and mixed vegetable soups al| benefit from the treatm e n t, •I do broths, |Vhen company's coming frozen artichoke hearts make a delightful aalad. Cook them according to package directions and drain; marinate iu a mixture of olive ojj, white wine vinegar, salt and Pfpptr. Serve on salad greens or • rf tomato. grown, is receptive to ideas] matic timer can be preset to reg- which will give her new domain : ulate its duration. the comfort and charm she jseeks. A s ij g ht pull on the center front of the sofa slides the seat forward and levels it for sleeping space. set up a gentle vibration, presumably relaxing and soothing to tired muscles. Controls are on a detachable panel. They regulate the intensity of the massage and an auto- She has the taste and the judgment to evaluate new designs as to their compatibility with the treasured holdovers ftat she cannot live without. Multiuse furniture will certainly rate a second look. The sofa that converts to a guest bed without much physical effort may be more attractive than the big, old couch. In addition, it may well be in better proportipn to the room size. New in this field is a simply designed glide-out sofa with qualities which have to be felt to be appreciated, be worthy of her fine accessories and require practically no main tenance. Older couples moving into modern apartments have told me they are surprised at how much they like the open feeling oi glass walls and light colors. Because furnishings get less wear and modern buildings are cleaner, it's easier to yield the lure of the light, gay colors in carpets, drapes and upholstery fabrics. Detachable arms on the sofaj When quarters are provided mean it can be slimmed d o w n ! for oldsters in the home of a to fit a narrow space. Upholstery fabrics come in many colors and weaves. Similar motors are concealed in lounge chairs and chaise longues and some have, in addition, a heating unit built in to combine heat and massage. Great improvements in styling and use of plastics catch attention, too. Tables wit., elegant, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Elam are spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Elam, 107 Eastwood Road, and will then eave to make their home in Du- uth. Guy was graduated from ;he University of Minnesota last week and is now employed by the Proctor and Gamble Co. Guests at the Juhl Hanson home in Sargeant on Christmas Day were Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Schilling and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Johnson and family, Myrtle; Mr. and Mrs. James Hanson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Good rich and. Debbie Sue, Austin; Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Hanson and family, Sargeant. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Flemming if he expects to use it. To learn how to keep your boy friend in line without losing him, send for Ann Landers' new book* let, "Necking and Petting — And How Far To Go," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of THE HERALD enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) Mr. and Mrs. Bailey are graduates of Austin High School and he is employed by the Erickson Oil Co. After a short trip, they will be at home at 501 S. Kenwood. For travel, the bride wore a gray sheath dress with black accessories. n the Executive Hiring Jungle,! Woman Hunts Only Big Game 1017 Johnson, and daughter, Mrs. Alfred Olson, Huron, S. D., spent the Christmas holiday in Minneapolis with Mr. and Mrs. Steve Gentle and son, Steve Jr., on leave from Fort Carson, Colo'. He returned with his grandparents for several days' visit in Austin. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Weber, Riceville, Iowa, who purchased a farm near Harmony, were honored by neighbors at a farewell party and presented with a gift for their home. Mrs. Jay C. Hormel and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hormel and children, who spent Christmas with the George A. Hormel II family, left Friday night for Chicago to spend the Mew Year's holiday with the James Hormel family and to celebrate the birthday of James Hormel, Jan. 1. They will return to Austin en route to California. By RALPH DIGHTON LOS ANGELES UP) — Helen Wilson is on the hunt for men. As H. R. Wilson, head of a management consulting firm known as Executive Search, she has invaded what was heretofore a man's field — and it's paying off. grandchildren. Although attractive! and fashionably dressed, she says her sex has neither helped nor hindered her rise into the top income brackets. "Let me talk with a man for two minutes," she says, "and he is willing to accept me on equal terms. I've made a point of learn- Costume Designer Irene Sharaff Says Fashions Are a Key to History By CYNTHIA LOWRY NEW YORK Ml Women i marble-veined plastic insets will can be enjoyed. grown child, it may be practical to add a small but efficient kltchenette-in-a-cabinet. Those are made in a variety of styles, including some in cabinets which match furniture woods. The advantage to a busy household: it permits an older person a retreat where a quiet supper or a leisurely breakfast change their figures with the times, and contemporary historians would do well to study fashion to interpret events, says costume designer and fashion expert Irene Sharaff. Miss Sharaff, sloe • eyed and chic, has a list of show business credits which started with Eva LeGallienne's "Alice in Wonderland" in 1832, through "Lady in the Dark," "The King and I," "West Side Story" to the current hit, "Flower Drum Song." She spends much of her time in research to provide authenticity to the costumes she designs for the stage, motion pictures and television. Sign of the Times "You find the empire line—| which is so popular now — after an upheaval," she says. "It came after the turbulence of the early "I don't think that today's women are feeling rebellious in that way at all. After all, women have won their battle. But I do think that many of them returned to the fashions of those days because they felt, in looking backward, that those were the good old days, the secure days. And they don-'t know what is ahead, and they are a little afraid of the future." It has often been commented that the world's greatest dressmakers — like the world's great chefs — have been men. Not at all, says the costume designer. "I think that the two people who have been responsible for making the most changes in women's figures and women's clothes in the last 30 or 40 years have been two women: Chanel and Schiapa- relli. Chanel came first with her simple, clean-lined clothes. Then later, women all over the world Major corporations call her ling their lingo, for 10 to 20 scientists and en-1 Born in Chicago and reared in gineers at a time. They know she South Haven, Mich., 'with five sis- doesn't "handle" anyone who will ters and four brothers, she work for less than $15,000 a year started out as an accountant. She and some can demand as much as studied industrial engineering $50,000. and became a management con- For finding the men the cor- sultant with Remington Rand and porations want, Miss Wilson gets the equivalent of 10 per cent of the first year's salary — and the firms are glad to pay it. Good technical men are scarce. That's why Miss Wilson two years ago began compiling a list of the top engineers and scientists in the nation. She knows what they can do, and — even more important — what they want to do. "Many times we find brilliant men in the wrong jobs," she says. "They are willing to switch to another firm, even at the same salary sometimes, because they feel their full capabilities are not being utilized. The new era of ! space exploration has dawned and they want a part in it." Executive Search sounds like a high-echelon employment agency, but Miss Wilson insists it is not. "Our function is organization planning," she says "Finding the right men for the right organization is only part of our service." Most are Scientists Executive Search supplies key men for all kinds of businesses but recently technical men have come to form 50 per cent of her clientele. Quite frequently these men object to doing business with a woman. "What can you possibly know about advanced space theory, or antisubmarine warfare, or the effects of cosmic radiation on metals?" they ask. "I don't have to know," says Miss Wilson. "What I have to know is how to find the men who do." later with Sperry Gyroscope and others. Her long interest in tha manufacture of scientific prod-, ucts led her into her newest endeavor — the search for scientist - executives. "Two years ago you could hire a top Ph. D physicist for a thousand a month," she says. "Now he's worth $25,000 a year — if you can find him." What makes her so good at this search? "Initiative, diplomacy, but most of all," smiles Miss Wilson "a woman's intuition." MAN HUNTER — Helen Wilson, head of Executive Search, makes a specialty of finding the right man for the job. Her clients are in the $15 / 000-a-year and over brackets. Napoleonic period in France, it reflected Schiaparelli. They even came after the upset of World I reflected her travels: she'd vis;t War I and again after the de-1 Morocco - and fashion - con- pression." But just because women express themselves with a fashion doesn't mean that they really like it, she insists. "What women really like in fashion or rather, what most American women really like in fashion," she continued, "are clothes that show their bosoms and their waistlines; clothes that show that they really are women. I don't think they are really happy scious women all over the world would break out in strings of beads; she's be interested in a new shoulder line, and suddenly women ail over broke out with broad, square shoulders." Christian Dior, insists Miss Sharaff, was a skillful dressmaker, and a fine designer, but basically made no such radical changes in the looks of women as j did the two couturieres at the top, of her list. And find them she 'Joes. Among the firms who have employed her to find key men are North American Aviation's Autonetics Division (instrumentation, Hughes Aircraft (research and development), and Ramo Wooldridge and is onetime subsidiary Space Technology Laboratories (missiles). Blonde Miss Wilson, 5 foot 3 and 115 pounds, hedges about her age but confesses great fondness for her 26-year-old son and two CHARLIE Has a New Home! Mrs. Paul Ginder 709 Grant Street IS THE WINNER of Charlie, the Mynah Bird recently given away in our year around toy department. "You Are Always a Winner When You Do Your Shopping At Dime N Dollar "The Fomily Store" Downtown Austin Miss Sharaff's job, of course, illusion through NEW DESIGNS — Modern, glid-out sofas have a hidden comfort value. A hand control operate* concealed motors that supply vibration for massage action. The upholstry is striped in turquoise and chartreuse. with empire — but they'll wear it, for a while." is to create Last year's brief feminine clothes. j flirtation with the fashions of thei "Almost every woman, con- i1920s — the sack, the trapeze — sciously or unconsciously, seeks to | Miss Sharaff believes, was; create illusion by the way she simply a quick and somewhat' dresses. She seeks to create a nostalgic look behind them. picture of what she hopes the "When women in the 1920s rais- , world will think the really is. ed their hemlines higher than ever i Some women strive constantly to before in history, when they flat- create the same illusion, but I've tened their figures and covered known other women who one day their heads with pots — cloches will feel like a Romanian gypsy — it was part of their -general I an d the next a tweedy English- rebellion against restraints which 1 woman — and usually these are had been imposed upon them for!the one* who do things quite ceaturiM- Shop & Save ai the R. & C. FOOD MARKET NOW OPEN SUNDAY 9 A. M. till 9 P. M. SEASON'S GREETINGS! Corner of Railway ft Garfield Street* t Lots of Fre* Parking \

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