The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 16, 1959 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 16, 1959
Page 4
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THE SBAZ6SPORT ? A 0 t Si WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1959 _ ftmerican Visitors Say ? Mrs* Khrushchev By ALINE MOSBY United Press International MOSCOW (UPI) - Never underestimate the power of a Woman whose name'is Mrs. Nikita Khrushchev,' • ': The sweet, cheerful, motherly woman holds no political off ice. But she is a : wife. Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev once' made a television speech while wearing an army uniform spangled by many medals. Mrs: Khrushchev later chided him in a wifely manner for wearing the uniform, according to a dose friend. Since then Khrushchev has stuck to civ 1 'TI clothes. 1 H id Nikita recently made as -h in Poland in which he paii". iiigh compliments to women, saying they don't drink, don't play cards, rarely smoke •and keep a'healthy eye on the family purSe'strings. Diplomatic observers were convinced the Soviet leaderwas paying a compliment to his own Wife. Mrs, Khrushchev only recently has begun to emerge into public life. DuringtheStalinera every Soviet jronanli 1 place was definitely in the-home, if not the factory or the farm. Until recent months Mrs. Khrushchev appeared only occasionally in the background with other top brass wives at Kremlin receptions. In fact, she still would go unrecognized if she sat next to the average Russian commuter in the Moscow subway; Unlike U.S. First Lady Mamie'Eisenhower, Nadezhda' Khrushchev rarely has her photograph published in her country's newspapers. Khrushchev has recently opened many socialdoorsforRus- sian women, as Moscow has become a more international city, and Mrs. Khrushchev has quietly stepped'from behind a curtain of anonymity to greet the growing numbers of visiting diplomatic wives. A charming,' pleasant Mrs. Khrushchev was the hostess who 'greeted U.S. Vice President Richard Nixon and Mrs. Nixon to the Khrushchev home outside Moscow.last month. The wives ofjirgtdeputy.pjrerniers Frol' Koziov* add' Anastas Mik- oyan were also present. The ladies sat in-silencewhile their husbands discussed politics for sixhoiirs. After lunch, at Mrs. Koslov's suggestion, they agreed peace would have to be kept for their children's sake. Mrs. Khrushchev said peace was also necessary for their grandchildren's sake. She is obviously devoted to her covey of grandchildren. Her husband and close friends call her "Ina".; In her native Ukrainian is Nady- enka. But % Moscow it's the Russian Nadeztida.--whichme- ans hope. '"" '•: •" Little is publicly known of her early life. She is believed to have come from the eastern Ukraine. She married Khrushchev in 1938 after his first wife died. She lias no children of her own. But Mrs. Khrushchev has helped rear her husband's two sons and three daughters. Che son and a son-in-law were killed during World War II. Surviving Son Sergei is an electrical engineer in Moscow. Mrs. Khrushchev is taller than most Russian women, dairying her heavy-set figure well. Her gray hair is brushed to the back in a grandmotherly bun. She dresses simply, wears no makeup and is described' by friends as "always having laughing, twinkling eyes." Americans present at the Nixon social functions said the premier's wife was "extremely charming" and "a likeable person." Mrs. Khrushchev has a reputation for shrewd intelligence. A former language teacher, she carried on dinner table conversation in English with the Nixons. She sometimes takes part in the affairs of the English Institute at Moscow University. Fuses Exterior To the Interior CHICAGO ' (UPIi - 'A new method of upholstering lurnitur makes the easy chair as comtort able for a 100-pound woman for her 185-pound husband. The manufacturer (Charles Schneider & Co.i of Counci Bluffs, Iowa/ pours polyethe foam plftstla, cushioning like batter into a mold for a chais lounge, sofa or chair. The upholstery fabric Is fusee directly to the" plastic foam am becomes as'much-ft-part of th cushioning, as the crust Is to loaf of bread. The bade of a chair or sof fives with -the weight of the sit ter, supporting the btidy com fortably at all points of contac The material Is said to be 1m pervious to cigarette burns o tears. Just press the hole to gether with'a plastic glue, th manufacturer s».ld, and it "heals as naturally as a cut finger. The fabric comes In a wid varie'.- - texture, color and de sign. , , Women Bowlers Score In Fashion As Well As Form By MARY PRIME United Press International NEW YORK (UPI) - Women bowlers must score in fashion and grooming as well as form, says the first lady of the sport, ylvia Wene, of Philadelphia, 10 holds 150 trophies and aw- ds, beUevespersonalappear- ce is vital to a woman's siic-. ess on the bowling lanes. Women are more self-con-, cious than men. They get scouraged more easily if they jn't do well. And they seem do better if they know they x>k and feel right," she said i an interview. To help them, Miss Wene wrote book, "The Woman's Bowling Guide," _. . ',j _ ^ The book irtcluaes^ctiStheraln" he latest bowling fashions, wh-. t make-up to wear and how to pply it so it will last, home re- ucing and limberingupexerci- es, the author's own bpwlliN! ecrets, and tips onscoringaod elivery. The first publication of its ty- e, the book is dedicated to women bowlers "in honor Of the our important pins in their li,'es: bobby, rolling, diaper- and now, the bowling pin.". "If you can walk, you can bowl," the champion said. "I've taught women in theirSO's. And I've heard of women bowling in theirSO's." . A tiny four-feet, 11-Inch dimpled brunette, Miss Wene became interested in the sport 14 years ago when she was 17 years old. Her brother took her and her sister to an alley, but he made Miss Wene keep score because she was "too small." Shecame back the next day to try it h'er self, but didn't do well. "I decided I was going to roll 100," she said. "It tookmequ- ite a.while/and by that time, 1 had decided I wouldn't quituntil I had rolled 200."'• She practiced her' delivery In the kitchen and the family's grocery store. Nineyears after she started, she won her first award. She became the first 'vjoman to bowl a perfect 300 game in East Coast play. She held a 206 national record for three straight seasons and won the world record of 11,100 series in oneyear and the national individual match game championship of 1955. That same year, shebecamethe "woman bowler of the year." Her most recent victory was the . Woman's International Bowling Congress doubles championship in Buffalo. N. Y., last May. moat unusual romantic in ludcs ever staged for a mtacie tahet piece in "North SyKe- -ctt," u i,h Cory Grant tHd Eva WW'e Saint ai the pair n I inline „'--, M ; s» Saint Udt> JugiliTeGrant in her dra: .uonio: 'ound train. 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