The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 14, 1959 · Page 8
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 8

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 14, 1959
Page 8
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8 AUStIN a Carload !of New Fashions By ANN MM'KltS the office, straighten up the house Dear Ann: My liule nii'ce Wris and make fl meal. If I say one | abandoned by her mother and ie word about being tired hi < By DOROTHY ROF i" OW ' ivin £ wil11 m ? Bother mid ."What frrm? Yr/.i ,-:(, in i Associated Press Women'./ Edilor' his second wife '. Thc «t«P-mothci l.ill day." Soimiimcs I p. PUSS: If he's "nutty as a fruitcake" why didn't you give him !ie sir f:r CV1 ,>na; ;;.:.i r-'fmr i fiv.-pt !'•; t fin- •! : ? T.xks ;<= This 'Bloodhound Lady 7 Helps Law Put Criminals Out of Business The original meaning ot the word "etiquette" was "keep off the grass." At the court of Louii XIV of France, when the garden* at Versailles were NEW YORK (AP)-There's not! a sack in « carload of New York spring fashions, currently | being previewed by the nation's fashion press. Today's champions of the female form divine include designers Jo Copeland, Oleg Cassini and Ben Zuckerman. The only holdout of the season to date is Lnrry Aldrich, who has been beating the drums for the "relaxed" silhouette for nigh on to five years and, still shows it, modified but rccoc-'Parenlly she had misbehaved. hates the littl^I'd like to knock his block of!. f . ? U ' J war ' 1 l) ''-'•' w ' 1 " hoth thf girl and makes nuj Please tell me what, to do. •, Iiare and the hotindr,. It won't work bones about it.!- T 1 R ED OF WEARING TBF Toots ' My brother trca'.s, PANTS her son like his! If you are "Tired Of Wenringj own, but she does!The Pants" why don't you hand • not reciprocate, ithem to your husband and put or, One day last j a housedress? He'll never go to winter the step- j work so long as you bring home he? child on my doorstep at 0:.'iO in Ann Landers the morning. Ap- nizable. Jo Copelaml. When I found her at the front the all-Ameriran ; tloor - slle was !llmost fro «'»new, the htad gardener put up i designer who claims she never warning signs — etiquettes— to keep people off the newly seeded lawns. When the courtiers ignored the signs, the king issued an edict command- Ing everyone to "keep within the etiquettes." Gradually the word came to mean all the rules of social behavior, 0 Kncj'< 1 l f >P<"H» Britannic* ;has taken a single cue from Paris, , shows a feminine, flattering and strictly elegant group of daytime and evening fashions, the latter The child's home life is atrocious. My brother won't work and tlipir house in a one - room shack. When I buy the child clothes which she needs badly, her step-mother planned definitely for moonlight.! takes them back and gets some; coses and romance. Most dramat- thing for her son. This has hap If Your Hands Art Dry, Rough and Cracked! Bring this od (0 our ilort and receiv* * FREE SAMPLE OF NEW NO-CRACK MEDICATED HAND CREAM Una Ibis sample tonight. In the morning you will be nmazcil liow wonderfully soft and smooth your huncts hatf become. No-Crack Is the only truly medicated hand cream made specially for hnnds that need extra cure. Purchase (lie ec-onomy Jar $1.25 or ttie introductory size 75c. GRIFFIN PHARMACY Prescription Speeiolistt HE 3-8837 4(3 N. Main Austin, Minn. I ic of her evening gowns is n full- length sheath of while chiffon with jeweled midriff mid floating panels. elegant as all get-out. In a less formal mood is a short pened so many times I refuse to buy anything more. Is there something I can do. to (.;ot IKT away from this horrible life? The girl would be welcome dance dress of black silk ^ faille !,„' my home anytime p , ease ad . " " "'" vise me. — ANXIOUS AUNT Yes. there is plenty you can do — and I hope you won't waste with a ruffled white eyelet embroidered petticoat, which is supposed to show. Cassini goes happily back to hi.' necklines as low as the law nl-j a " otller nli " ute - Cal! tlie Child lows, insisting Hint "the bosom j s I Welfare Bureau and ask them to here to stay " j investigate this situation. If their "Women's dresses are supposed ! inquiry supports your story, they to nppeal to men," Cassini says.j wi11 scp thal tlie liule B' rl is take " "Now men look at fashion in a! 01 ' 1 of lllc llome anti Priced else basically simple way. It's shape that interests me." the wllcrc Since you are an aunt and would Ben Zuckerman shows a well-; like to have custody of the child, bred, discreet and wearable j express these thoughts to the wel- group of superbly tailored suits i and coats, the suits all with short jackets and slim skirts. Notable fare agency and they will see that the case is turned over to the courts for review. Good luck. Dear Ann Landers: What can READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS hour dutv MARVIN'S in the collection is a group of simple and sophisticated black ,silk cocktail dresses with cover-1 wc cl ° nbout neighbors who are so up jackets, to convert them to 24-' men » to our children that they To learn the difference between a marriage that "settles down" and one that "gels dull," send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "What, To Expect Prom Marriage," en clsoing with your request 20 centr- LEXINGTON, Ky. lift - Mrs. Ciara Mullikin runs a business that helps put criminals out of ousmess. She is believed to be the only woman bloodhound trainer in the nation, keeping 10 dogs on call 24 hours a day for" police, "We can never tell when the police will call," said the 72-year- old woman, affectionately dubbed the "Bloodhound Lady" by her friends. "it may be several times a week. Sometimes two calls for hounds will come at the same time. It just depends on how bad people are being. We do notice we have more police calls around the time of the full moon." The art of training is a secret— a secret learned from her late! husband. j "It's much like teaching a child j to walk," she explains. "No cruelty is involved. In fact, I use children to help train the dogs for sleuthing.". . -. . Mrs. Mullikin trains no dogs but her own and sells none of them in Kentucky. Sales, however, have been made as far afield as the West Indies and in Central and South America. Conviction cannot be made on jthe evidence of the bloodhounds alone, but their findings often tip the legal scales. "In the space of a half century, more than 2,000 criminals have run afoul of our animals and been convicted of crimes ranging from moonshining to rape," she Said. Mrs. MulHkin's biggest problem is getting some of her customer* i to pay up at the trail's end. i A few have been known to giv* '"cold" checks —to the trainer of bloodhounds. First telephone exchange in th« United States was opened at Hartford, Conn., Jan. 28, 1878. _* 11 t t i . ! I" VjVllI UMK H. iniKU) C,1^ Tell him you re qiut ing your ob e( , t d ^ j in two weeks and that he'd belter line himself up employment at. once. If he refuses, let him hang| his hat with his pinball machine buddies. CONFIDENTIAL TO (Ann Landers will be glad to jhelp you with your problems. Rene them to her in care of TII I' HERALD enclosing a stamppii PICKLE self - addressed envelope.) IMrs. Bellrichard i Entertains Unit Exchange Student Speaks to PTA Mrs. Raymond WenUel's Girlj Mrs - Howard Bellrichard, 7'!' Scout Troop One presented a flag i Walnut, entertained St. Anthony ceremony to open the meeting of! U nit Monday evening, assisted by Sumner PTA, Tuesday evening. | Mrs - Richard Burzinski. JMrs. .James Nesse, accompanied Recitation of the Rosary, led by by Ralph Harnesk, sang several;Mrs. John Jacob, preceded tlif selections and Shell Ericksen. ; studv club with Mrs. Burclette Lar- Swedish exchange student, spoke i son ln char E e - Prizes were award... . ,., t ed Mrs. Ray Mallinger, Mrs. C. F. on religious and educational l'fei chr , 8tlanaon> Mrs . ^ Enright . i Sweden. ; Mrs _ E C | warc j Young won the door Second grade mothers who were! prize. hostesses included Mrs. Glendon Stearns, Mrs, E. C. Carlson, Mrs. L. H. Jensen, Mrs. P. Weikum. Room count was won by Mrs. Rossman's third grade, Miss Barry's fourth grade, Ben Rank's sixth grade, Mrs. Doris Harder's com The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fred Ondricks, 111 I N. Third. Order of Ladybugs Plans Card Party ,. , , ,,„.,,,, i Plans for a card party were buied grade and Miss Luhde's sec-! made when the MilUary Qrder ()) oncl grade. i Ladybugs met Tuesday evening at Open house will be held at the March meeting with a cake, candy and grab-bag sale. make life miserable? They have a rule that everything that goes over the fence or their property is theirs. In the past year my kids have lost two footballs, a basketball, three handballs and a hoola hoop. My husband and I are peace-loving people. We get along with ev- sryone. These neighbors have child- ; -cn, and we treat them nicely. Please tell us what to do. It's .crrible living next door to people ; .v h o act like this. — OTHER I "HEEKERS Dear Other Checkers: There's no 'oint in coasting along. The situa- i lion will get worse, not better, in 'the absence of affirmative action. i I suggest you phone the neigh- ibors and invite them over for a icup of coffee and a little discussion. It could be that there is j.iome area of misunderstanding. j Perhaps your kids are doing more I hnn you know about, and the i neighbors are punishing them. You have nothing to lose and much to gain. If they are not willing to discuss the matter, then tell your children these people are unreasonable and to be especially | careful to keep their belongings off; the neighbor's property. Dear Ann: What do you think of a guy like this? We have three children. I work all day in an office and make a modest salary. My husband collects $26 a week unemployment compensation and gives me $15 to pay the babysit- er. He spends the rest of it bum- wing around playing pinball machines and shooting dice. When he comes home at night j flops on the sofa and demands linner. I have to rush home fcon Pure Flattery PRINTED PATTERN T~ ~ Distance between the earth and moon varies from 221,463 miles to 252,710 miles. the VFW Hall. It was set for Feb. 5, with proceeds to be given the Cancer Fund. Mrs. Richard Klouse reported on hospital work. Hostesses were Mrs. Klouse, Mrs. Lepha Crabtree and Mrs. Albert Fuller. Save 33 3 Cleaned 1FREE IMPERIAL • ROYAL • EAST SIDE 113 E. Water - 114 E. Water - 429 N. Railway CLEANERS ST. JOHN'S BREAD has become a legend —famed for over 100 years for its rar* old recipe — unmatched in its taste and texture and toast-brown crust. Now, at last, you can enjoy this wonderful bread, baked for your pleasure by your baker through special arrangement with St. John's. Today'. . . tomorrow . . . every day . . . you'll find it in fresh loaves of golden goodness at your food store. Take it, try it, toast it ... you'H want more I TWO KIND) of ft. Jahn'i Breadi The original mmchy rough-araln DARK, end o delicious, ' ' different WHITt : >» STJOHN'S BREAD MARVIN'S tlie eyelet "folcmse Ai delightful as the first spring flower . . . our dewy. fresh eyele* batiste blouses are so easy on the eye, so easy on care because they launder and drip dry in just a wink. A perfect foil for suits, a lovely topping for skirts ... a sure sign that spring it on it$ way. Vat toc« edging on the collar ond cuii. (.,;,(•. lights the eyelet batiste blouse with three quarter stetves. White only, si2es 30 to V* Short iiee.ed eyelet batiste blouse *ith Yd loce edged collar and convenible icbot Wh. it- only, ei .32 to 38. sportswear — main floor Use Your Austin - Albert Lea Credit Plate 0 By .4N\t ADAMS A tuperb'y shaped sheath — thf . a,o»l elegant way to bt noticed by day, at dinner, or on a dut/e. Double- breasted buttoning curves a sleek :r:!drlit — hip pockets give long- waUiea look;. Tomorrow's pattern: Mi-s&iV arc-is, Printed PiU'.eru -siio: Musts' Slzit 10, 12. H, Ki, 18. Slz* 16 lakes 4 yards ^>-u:ch iabric. Printed directions on each pan. Easier, uccurate. Send HF'iy CENTS iji coins jor ibis ptmtru — add 10 ceuts Jor each pattern tor 1st - mailing. Send to Aaue Adam*, care of THE HEK- AIJ3. Paiiern Dept, 243 W«st 17tb St., New York 11. N. Y. Print plalnly N4ME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SlZt Utd *XVL£ M.UBEK. Use Your Austin-Albert Lea Credit Plate glorifies yoii:r new spring suit Give a touch of spring to your wardrobe with a new mink collared suit that you can start wearing right now. No matter which silhouette you select, no matter w hich fabric catches your fancy . . . you'll love our early arrival spring fashion suits collared with precious mink. The basket weave box suit, gently shaped with push-up sleeves, convertible collared with rich ranch mink. • Red, light blue, beige. Sizes 8 to 18. j 49.95 J SKETCHED FROM STOCK ' 3 — on the mezzanine

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