The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on December 20, 1957 · 23
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 23

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Baltimore, Maryland
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Friday, December 20, 1957
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23
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THE EVENING SUN. BALTIMORE, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 20. 1957 PAGE 23 0K 'fm U4vv- Ah J W-.,'-7 s a . ' if6i 't.- ;.' ! .r2i2; a It THE WONDER OF IT ALL One thousand nine hundred and fifty-seven years ago, the world received its greatest jrift m-hen the baby Jesus vas born to Mary beneath the . atar of Bethlehem. The miracle of the world's greatest moment, the Nativity, is depicted here with ceramic figurine (center picture above). An impressive scene such as thia in every American home would manifest in the hearts of the very young the real meaning of Christmas. Children will receive the most fabulous toys for Christ mas this year perhaps the greatest material items since the tradition of gift-giving was established. And, not in the least of these this year will be replicas of the scientific miracles of man. For years youngsters have visualized space-borne trips. And, although still not realized, even- tual space travel is not too far fetched today. Sputnik I, the 185-pound man-made satellite launched into an orbit around the earth 2Va months ago and which is still on its constant global journey miles above the earth's surface, took toymakers by surprise. But, they are catching up and the principles of sputnik may be witnessed in the new space toys pictured here which are now available in many toy departments. But what pleases little boys oftimes leaves their small sisters unimpressed. Cuddy animals-no matter their size such as the oversized ones (at left) or novelty styled and packaged toileteries (right) are their preferences. Sometimes a young miss of a more mechanical mind, may take a temporary fancy to the streamlined electric train Santa brought to brother. Or again, she might appreciate even more the present that will last long after the last holiday decorations is taken down a pet parakeet shown here preening itself, appropriately, in the reflection of a Christmas tree ball. And, what of the pre-lollipop set? All the joys they'll know at future Christmases will begin when, for the first time, they meet the grand old man himself Santa Claus if only in a life-size cardboard cutout, shown top right. MR. AND MRS. GEORGE WARREN WAGNER will entertain at dinner tonight at their home on West University parkway following the rehearsal for tht marriage of their son, Mr. Lawrence King Wagner, and Mlsa Edith Cushing Gardner, which will take place tomorrow afternoon at the Church of the Redeemer. A" reception will ba held at tha Elkridge Club. Tha bride-to-be, who is the daughter of Mrs. - Edward R. Hall, of Fox Hunt lane, Luther-villa, and Mr.' William M. Gardner, was guest of honor at a ,Bplniter' dinner given last night by Mis Elizabeth Virginia Gana and Miss Peggy Mock at the Gana home on North Charles atreet; Hostesses were the bridesmaids. A bachelor dinner In honor of the prospective benedict was given at the same time by the usheri at the Park Plaza Hotel. Tomorrow Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Morriss will be hosts at a luncheon for the bridal party at their home in Riderwood. MRS. DONALD HURST WILSON, of St. Albans way, and Mr. C. Thompson Scott are whairmen of the traditional Christmas Eve celebration to be held around a living, lighted Christmas tree on the banks of the Homeland Lakes. Sponsored by the Homeland Association, headed by Mr. Rutledge Clark, and the Homeland Garden Club, whose president is Mrs. James Welsh, the festivities will include carol singing by a choir of costumed Homeland children, carrying lighted candles. The invocation will be given by the Rev. Dr. Vernon Richardson of Univers ity Baptist Church and benedic tion by the Rev. Vincent Beatty, S. J., president of Loyola College. Mrs. J. H. Fitzgerald Dun nlng is publicity chairman for the celebration to which the public is invited. The program begins at 7 P.M. a buffet supper Sunday at "Hol ly Patch," their home on the Magothy, following the chris tening of their granddaughter, Jo Ellen Stinchcomb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lee Stinchcomb, of Pinehurst-on-the-Bay. The ceremony took place at St. Alban s Church in Glen Burnie. Mrs. Stinchcomb is the former Miss Ellen Diane Todd. TR. AND MRS. HAROLD M NESS, JR., have announced the birth of their second daugh ter, Pamela Jo, on November 25 at the Hospital for the Women of Maryland. Mrs. Ness . was Miss Sandra Mae Foster, of Bos- kon. Mr. Ness is the son of Mrs, Pearson Sunderland, of Home land, and the late Mr. Ness. VfRS. CHARLES A. TRAG- iVl ESER, of Guilford, enter tained at luncheon today at the Baltimore Country Club in hon or of Miss Carole Rittenhouse Brick, debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Thomas Brick, of Woodlawn road. o TR. AND MRS. R. JULIAN iVI ROSZEL, JR., of West Lan- vale street, have returned from Philadelphia where they were the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Baldwin Passano, of Chestnut Hill. The Passanos formerly lived here. Mr. Roszel's brother and sis- ter-in-law, Mr. and . Mrs. John S. L. Roszel, and their children, who are now living in Darien, Conn., will spend the Christmas holidays in Baltimore with his mother. Mrs. R. Julian Koszei Sr., and his brother, David, at their home on Bolton street. M R. AND MRS. HOMER U TODD, JR., entertained at f RS. A. MERRYMAN GLAD- 11 DING and. Mrs., Walter G. Lohr were luncheon hostesses at the December meeting of the Stoney Run Garden Club held at the home of Mrs. B. Ogle Tayloe on Oakdale road. Mrs. Albert Baker gave a demonstration of Christmas arrangements. 1W, w MM 1 f I i w V Si L i h CHRISTMAS BELLS THAT RING IN THE SPRING Gift certificates, in the form of Christmas Bells, that may be used for a day's tour in the spring when the 1958 Maryland House and Garden Pilgrimage is held, are being offered for sale for Christmas giving. Chairman of the project is Mra. Reginald M. Smith, right. Mrs. J. Henry Hooper, left, beads the Maryland House and Garden Pilgrimage Committee for next ipring'i tour. By Eleanor Arnett Nash ft" I it, I Mrs. Nash HUNDREDS of thousands of words have been written about her husband, Major Alexander De Seversky, one of the greatest authorities on aviation. But my interest was in her, an outstanding modern woman. This interest redoubled when I discovered that one- of 1 her m o a.t prized flying trophies was won in our city some years ago. Flying then was truly a great adven ture. One expected the unexpected. And sometimes one took advantage of it. She and her husband were flying to Wash ington. Below them they sighted Baltimore and noticed that an air meet was going on. She signaled she was going down. When she landed she entered a spot landing contest, the only woman and twenty-two men. I asked her what a spot land ing was and she said casually, Oh, you go up to two thousand feet, cut your motor and make a dead stick landing as close to the spot as you can," , As casually, she made the closest landing and walked off with the trophy. "Were the men cross?" I Isked. "After all, a woman " , "They were wonderful," she said. "Almost as pleased as I was. A woman flyer, in those days, was something different." The De Seversky apartment in New York is something dif ferent, too. You probably saw it on "Person To Person." But what you didn't see is the view they have of Central Park, looking north, from, the seventeenth floor. They would select a high Modern Woman floor the eagle in them, I sup- Fruitcake Tricks You can add a holiday touch to your Christmas cooking, yet quicken the work of preparing those dishes. Waxed paper and a pastry brush are all that's necessary for some fruitcake tricks. To glaze fruitcakes, boil equal amounts of corn syrup and water for one minute, then spread the hot syrup on the tops with a pastry brush. For easy removal of cakes from pans, line them with silicone parchment paper or double thicknesses of waxed paper. Cut strips to fit lengthwise ana crosswise in the pans, allow -inch to extend above all sides. You can decorate a plain Jane cake or fruitcake with Brazil nut "winter daisies" for a gay holiday trim. First, cover unshelled Brazils with cold water; boil three minutes, then drain. Let the nuts stand in cold water one minute; drain, crack and shell. Next, cover the Brazlli with cold water and simmer two or three minutes; drain. Cut paper- tnm, lengthwise slices with a vegetable parer to form "petals." Place the petals around cherry halves to form pretty CbrUtmai Cower for the cake. pose. She if quite lovely and, in spite of her prowess, very fem inine. Her hair is honey colored and so was the silk-woven house coat that she wore. She is very outgoing, as easy to talk to as an old friend, and as interesting as only those who really know their stuff can be. AT one point she chuckled. "To speak of back seat drivers," she said. Thenhe told me of going up in her new fast plane, she in front and he back of her, with no dual controls. The motor conked over the hangar. She took the plane down, under high tension wires, "and all the time he was working on imaginary controls." She told me so much more of adventures she had had, all in the casual manner most of us use in outlining a trip down town. All around her was the gleam of silver, trophies won by her and the many' won by her husband. Her impertinent min iature French poodle begged for attention, its tiny paws grey against the honey of her skirt. LIKED her, this daring, yet unassuming modern woman. I liked her very much and I hope to see her again. The Family Friend Housekeeping Advict For Working Wifa Questioji I am Irantie with trying to keep house for my hus band and holding down a job at the same time. The doctor has told me that I must do less, or quit work. We need the money. How con I do less? Mas. M.G., Cincinnati, Ohio. Answer No one needs to tell you how rough this double life can be; even your doctor Knows it. Getting through an overcrowded schedule can be done but It requires some plan and Tree Lighting Pointers Told Outdoor lighting of Christmas decorations lengthens their en joyment through the evening hours, but before you position a single spotlight, check your electrical equipment. Outdoor wiring must have waterproof connections and durable bulbs. For floodlights, 130-watt PAR-38 bulbs are the easiest to use. For strings, choose C-9V6 or small C-lVi bulbs. Be sure all electrical equip ment has the UL seal for safety. If you reuse old lights, first check for any broken sockets, frayed wires or loose connec tions. Don't overload one cir cuit by plugging too many strings together. fancy streamlining, some compromises with the use of your time and a whole lot of planning. No one can figure out the best way to use your time except you, but we may be able to point up some spots where re organization might make life easier and help you to get going on your own planning. Believe it or not, the first thing you need is a philosophy about housekeeping. Let's face it. Are you running the house or is the house running you? Pare down to a minimum the chores that just have to be done to keep the house livable. your husband cared for and your housewifely soul satisfied Your next job Is to arrange them into a schedule that won't break your back. You may wish to make out a chart showing the jobs thBt have to be done, when they should be done and how long they take. Some of them are done only once a month; others twice a week. Yoi should figure out just when the job best fits your own routine. Hang the chart on a wall and keep it there until your routine is established. Try to live by this schedule and you may find that some of the jobs need to be simplified. To simplify the work, here are a lew nints to get you started : Buy as many of the labor-sav ing appliances as you can afford, 'f -femgfit-fi 9 Gomprecht & Benesch Quality that keeps on giving throughout the years 316 N. Eutaw St., MU S-20OO ' but only those that will do you the most good. Learn how to make them work for you efficiently. Plan meals In advance, shop the least number of times a week you can get by with, and keep dishes simple. Cook as little as possible at breakfast and use the time-gavtng foods such as frozen or canned goods for other meals. Find new gadgets, cleaning compounds and other Dioducts that save time and toil. Any way you look at it, Mrs. G , it's a hard job to go to an office and keep house at the same time. fCopyrlfht 19T. br Tht Klollnwc wubtncloB Aitnerl MONDAY! Can They damn Your Property? Cofv visions of Silber's rfonced through their heads. A flli osaortment . ViV fll J el delectable M V holiday freata J VjLT ryy N) m From Japan wonderful things, large and small, from these imaginative Oriental craftsmen, ranging from stocking stuffers starting at 35c to an antique chest at 250.00 Illustrated top to bottom : Paper lanterns, pure white and really beautiful, three sizes from 8 diameter at 7.95 to 28 at 17.50 Kakemonos, hand-ninted scroll paintings, in great variety, 11.95 to 75.00 Folding screen with natural leaves and insects imbedded in white plastic, 79.50 Antique eheat, 250.00 Tea table, black keqM, 1M4 r I "?, ; 'fSrll ml I rt , ' 'j Ktir Golden Anniversary Brandiejfrvlfeakea 1U lbs. fl!ftox 1.60 2 lbs. gift tjit. 27S 3 lbs, gift tin 3.95 ' 5 lbs, gift tin 5.93 Wholo cherries chunks of pineapple, Imported frvit nuts 'and apices from oil over the -world. Baked- In e buttery cake steeped In Imported braitiy . Silber's Buttery Continental Cookies-Crystalized Ginger Cookies . Nut Horns Sugar Cookies Buttercrunch ' SprlngeU Gingerbread Men e Chocolate Pinks Swedish' Scotch Shortbread e Ice Box Buffer Pecan and so many, many luscious mor.Mw.$1.10 lb. box Petite Morceaux, miniature fruitcakes... hMm....dox 1,75 Brandled Mine Pie,...7 Christmas Tree Danish WMM79. .Creamy Pumpkin Pi 69 luscious Apple PI . ' 49f Colorfully decorated Christmas gt . , , IM ft fl? Raisin Pound Cak ...70 lb. Cocoa nut layer Cake.,$T.0O Black Walnut Pound Cak 95f lb. Jamoicas Tort WJ$1.53 .:ruit and Nut Filled Butter Stollen 69 1 Chocolate leave...dox. 84. Over 59 different kind ef savory rolls & bread Parkerhouie.e Salad Kaiser Dinner Country Horn Bread and Silber's Famous Ry BIJLiBJij 4

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