Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 6, 1963 · Page 13
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 6, 1963
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Page 13
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Hairpieces Add Fillip To Summer Tresses By ALICIA HART Newspaper Enterprise Beauty Editor Scoffers who raid w j RS wm ,| d hc hair today and fi ,,ne tomorrow (pardon the pun) are rather quiet you have been toying ' wigs Mm- I/ (he idea of being fitted f f , r ;l V , |R or select ing a hairpiece. you'll be happy to l.-arn t| ui | the ' demand for synthetic and human hairpieces causes just ns much furor internationally as it does around your breakfast kiblc. Your growing interest in and switches has set off v.'ars and brought about unfair competition practices, as well as some use of inferior hair, ['referred hair is Ihe coarser, thicker, heavier European hair and some manufacturers now contract with peasant women to "grow hair" for them. Others seek their product m the Far East. Wlvntever the source, these convenient additions to your groom- ins wardrobe are here to slay. Max Miller, president of one of the largest wig companies, believes the trend is to higher priced w-igs (over $200) and expensive smaller hairpieces (S-l.VSlOO). You will find (he hairpieces a big help in solving Ihe problem of wh-at to do with your hair this summer. Since you arc outdoors more, often swimming and sunning, your hair takes a beating. Summer hairdos are shorter for cool comfort and therefore pose a problem when an elaborate evening, coiffure is needed. In this case, you vvill find a switch or wiglet will help y o u create a new. formal hairdo in u matter of minutes. You may find a long switch besl for you if you have medium length hair. Comb your hair smoothly toward the back and pin w:> service uunu In Business Meet ("AN'AOfAN' (Spl) — The V/es- !<••'. an SfrvK-e Guild of the Firs' Mfihrxlisl f'hurch held a nieetmi r r ''en'iv in the home of Mrs. Vera Morehf'fid Duriny husinr."-, session, rnnrhic- Ifrl bv Mr'- fifiv ('impbell. plans i v.-.-rc 1 di-ruvr-d for the Guild R^ 1 treat in (if held .June 'i\-'>:\ at Mi I'.f'f |llfll ;1 Mrs. Wilrrn Killrhrew save a history of the lorn! Guild, "ihe <}<•- ^otintvil ami scripture'- were ^iven : hv Mr- Rill X.enor. The Pledc ri Sfrvirp for th" r-om- in^ vear was rend hv Mrs Telia . R -„• Installa'i'm of officers for ]%.''. THURSDAY, JUNE K, Campaigner Must Live UpToPromsies By ABIGAIL VAN BLREN ramp- I. c e fi-1 vva> rondiirtpd bv Mrs boll anrl co-ordinatnr Mrs. Crnnch. The meeting rTo>.nrj with the r.nild Hvmn given bv Mr'-. F'.rhin ("rny.-ell and the (.losing pravcr by Mrs. Roc. Members atleivliir:. not previ- ouslv mentioned were Mme c . V.'. A. K'essie Jr. A S .Iaek<-on. .1 A. L'llom. Ycrnon Morse. Rh.pa Wilson. On- Hnlman. Gene Ma', hew and Virginia Whiplle. Wh.it to do with tousled hair after a busy day outdoors. These models solve (his old problem with a switch and wii;let. After smoothing her hair to the back (left), the model pins it in place and creates a new hairdo by braiding her switch of human hair (switches usually arc- on a (willing cap. Pin your switch i in plate. You can eillu-r wind ihe switch nr.o a l-'icnch twist or braid it. \Vifjlrls are smaller hairpieces which adrl height and width to a i h<i/r ytyle I hat is combed back from the lace at the tup and sides. Arrange the wiylet in the style you 18 to 22 inches long) and wearing it as a topknot. To add height and some width to her coiffure, the model (right) uses a wiglet (usually 8 inches of hair). She combs and pins her hair in place and arranges the wiglet with elaborate curls at the side. A wiglet also helps in creating formal hairdos. it up as you might before putting desire and pin it in place. Girl Scout Camp Now Open To Non-Scouts COil ti Now that the school ye.ir h.is ("el drawn to a C|OM> a tin out pact 1 "i living has slowed down a bit. we ha 1 , c a little more time to think about what will ho taking place . ,_ .graduation, camping anrl program change to mention a few. First, we mentioned graduation. Three of our Senior Scouts graduated from Pampa High Di n<-! II nr.l 111 Tho-e i( their urn'. g i v i n g general ad- year. These arc Chris Gray son. Sally Paden and Susan Watson. We will remember them always. Let's see what some of their accomplishments have been. Chns (irayson has been in Girl Scouting for eight years and has earned her five-point pm. She wns also one of the eight girls who represented Quivini (i i r I Scout Council at the l!)(i. Roundup in Vermont. Last summer, she attended a Coimselor-ln - Training course and in the fall, she has helped several younger Girl Scout troops. Chris plans to attend West Texas State University in Canyon. Sally Paden is one of the few scouts, who has been in scouting since the first year of Brownies This means that she has l.cen a part of the local scout movement for 10 years. Sally has earned her curved bar ;.nd live - point pin She also was one of nut' dele gates to the 19(11! Roundup. Upon graduation from high school she plans to attend the L'mvtr'-.is oi Texas m Austin Susan Watsiin has been ,1 Girl Scout tor eight years and she has also earned her five point pin. In her school, she was chosen for the Who's Who Awaid in foreign languages Susan will attend Texas Technological College in 1 ub- Hock, where her major will be cdui anon. 'Ihe training these puls have received in Girl Scouting will in-. flucnce them throughout their li\es. F'ach and every Girl Si out in the Quivira Girl Scon'. Council wishes them happiness and all the kick in the world! Among our adult worker', there are some who will be leaving puivira Council. One ol tin- best loved is Mrs. Branllv Hudson.' Her husband has been tin; Buy Scout l.xecuiive Director brie loi several yeais and this viai has aciepted a neu post in lieaiinmni. They have three daughters. I he two olde-i have been m Scouimg for seveial years. We will ccrtaiu- Iv miss this wonderlu! louplc, who -ha\e put so much of tlu-ir lime in Boy and Girl Scouting Beaumont is really a luck town to be receiving such a fine famdv! At this point, we should stop and appreciate those who will not be leaving. First, let us remember our office staff Our c o u n c i 1 would not be able to thrive without the help we receive through the office Marian Osbotne. our executive director, is head co-ord:nator She meets with ihe president and sees th.it everything is running smoothly. Quiv iiti Council is div ,ded into three distiicts and for each one there is a district advisor. Bea Pecker is advisor lor District 1; r»:,i Fowler for Pat Oial fnr HIM rut Will kfl's '.p"ll(l most out V. itll til'.' people training (.nurses and \ i.-.e. Also working in the office, there is 1 ern Uawsun, the .secretary, who has been uith the .scouting program for many years and is still going strong. She is responsible (or all registrations, d a y camp, established camp and troop ', registrations. This is a big job for one person with 'J.^-45 girls registered in the council. Mary Graham takes care of all the orders for badges, bars and pins ordered by the troops. Also she does most of the mimeographing of bulletins and folders f o r Day (.amp Yes. the office staff has a big job io tlo and they do it well The liirl Scouts of Quivira Council salute you. Now, let's remember our volunteers- \\ilhout them, there would be no Curl Scouting. First are the president, vice piesidcnts and members of the bo;ml. 'Ihe president Mrs. Yaden Fowler of Horgcr, works uiih the executive director and is head of the hoard. The \ ice presidents, Mrs. .T. B. Maguire and Mrs. Mini Howard, work with the president and help carry out her suggestions. Ihe board is the governing body of the council, which takes care of all the council business. Of course, there are many other committees and volunteers. \vhu h the council imi.st have. The most important people of the council are the volunleer leaders. 'Ihese women work on the girl-level and really get to know the girls. The (iirl Scouts ol Quivira Council u ish to salute you. Now that the warm days of summer are here, everyone is an ticipatmg the start of day camp and then established and troop tamp in August. After the camping season will come the program , change to \\huh we are all looking forwaid. Hs ihis, you can see that everyone i-, going to be quite busv this summer anil because of thr. "Scoiitmj', Scoops' will be uisi on mined until the beginning of school next \ear. So. until next September, we wi-.h every (iirl Scout in the I'mted States and every foreign country all the happiness that life can bring.—Semoi Ciirl Scout Nanc\ \ Holt, Troop 5. There is still room for a more girls at the two week tablished camp. The camp wil August -1-15 at Camp Kiowa. of Canadian The camp will take applications from either Girl or N'on-Gul Scouts. Applications will be accepted a', the council of- lue. P.ox -I'l'i, Pampa. Ir.xas 'Ihe watei fruni progiam is a spec.al feature of Ihe camp. Swimming includes an instructional pe- nud and u practice swim period Mrs. Eggleston Is Shower Honoree : CANADIAN (Spl) — Mrs. Harvey I^ggleston .1 r. was honored recently at a pink and blue shower held m the home of Mrs. Billy Margrave with Mrs. Charles Har- dm as co-hostess. Kelreshments were served from a table laid with a white crocheted cloth and centered with an arrangement of pink and white roses. The white cake decorated with imv pink and blue rosettes, blue and wlii'e mints and blue napkins carried out the color scheme Nuts and mint green punch were also served. The honorec was presented with a pink and white corsage of baby ,so\ fashioned to resemble roses. ex- pioneer few: each day under the strict super- ers with the guidance of qualified. es- vision of qualified waterfront peo- trained counselors Each unit 1 be pie. Boating will be a part of the plans and conducts special p r o- east program, if a camper can sw;m srams tor the entire ramp during still w-ell enough to puss the required 'est. A camper may progress enough while at camp to be able ;o boat before the tamp is over. Ihe boats are row boat* and co- nors—almost impossible to sink them. There will be three units for penenced campers. The Unit is being offered for experienced campers wishing to practice their campcraft skills and learn new ones. Emphasis will be on pioneer camping and learning skills needed to qualify for a Roundup experience. An out of camp trip will be planned to a nearby outpost site with camp pack-out equipment. The Aquatic Unit is being offered for experienced campers wishing to practice and learn skills of survival m the out-of-doors. An out of camp trip will be planned to a nearby outpost site to practice the survival skills learned. The program for the inexperienced campers will be basic camp skills and a program designed by 'he girls to include all the things they would like to do while at camp. Some of the skills, besides swimming and boating, are: singing and folk games, knot craft, lashing, fire building and safety, the session. Such program includes cimpi'irc"-. (lag (.ore monies, and Stouts Own. A camp council. elected bv the gnl-. fiovd-naie the plans lot nil-camp e\ ents. For a camp feidev 01 futther camp information, please contact the Girl Scout office. Biscuits will be crisp and flakv in the center if you roll the dough. in thin sheets and fold it over before cutting. Then when the biscuits are baked, they will split open. In washing synthetic curtains and draperies, add a few drops of vinegar to the rinse water. The vinegar will reduce the static electricity in the materials. Read the News Classified Ads Newcomers Have Bridge Instruction CANADIAN (Spl) — A meeting of the Newcomers Club was held Monda\ evening at the \VCTU JJirldiiH'. Present were Mines. Rill Rovd, Ci. G. l-'lagg. Rovce .limes. Al.'ie Melton. Arthur Martens. Ernie Paul .Inn PK kett. K< nil R u d v. .Jewell Snider. Thomas Tul.cetske, Ben I'irgin. Ronald Wagner. I ony ! Walker, Wiley Wright and Char: mam" Ta 1 . lor. | A Rridee class for beginning pla\ers was conducted bv Mrs , Wright Another group played bridge and a third group of hobbyists worked on covering clothes hangars. The Spring theme was carried out in the decoration?, which included two large niavpoles and a smaller one en the serving table Dour nn/es were presented to M-= Paal. Mr-. .lorm* and M;s Me Id >n. Dl-.AR ABBY I'm no kid CM i and have had enough experience n this Imp to know better, but I am m a jam. I started seeing a •.oting K-nmrin (sh^ is L'.'il and ". r hit it off line You kno-.i.. Abbv. <vlu:n the liaht<; ar' 1 lou- a auv mokes a lot of "campaign promises. ' and I gur-v- I did tell her we'd hf married m the future. Well, what dnr>s this d:/;v danif do but go out and buv herself an "engagement ritiL 1 ." She.- took it to the office where we both U'nk and announced our "enL' ; ige- m?nt '. She's telling overs body we'll be married around Thinks- givmc We did talk about it. b'.it I wasn't that definite. 1 really don't want her or anybodv else at the moment. What do I do nov.'? IN A JAM DEAR IN: A man who makes call up somebody and ask him! P. S. Start with "dictionary." DEAR ABBY: I am a girl who i- alnvi'-'t I'J years ild and my mother never told me the "facts of life How can 1 gel her to tell me soon' If ,he tmds out I already know, she will kill me. SHOULD KNOW DEAR SHOULD: Come right out and tell your mother exactly what you know. I his will Rive her an opportunity to correct any wrong information you have received, and to answer any questions you would like to ask her. If you are a normal young lady, you will probably have several. CONFIDENTIAL TO -ANDY: What it co.sts to maintain on« "campaign promises" is definitely vice could bring up two children." a candidate. So prepare yourself (Franklin) to "run" — another. in one direction or DEAR ABBY: For en ing out loud, if you use this letter, don't use mv name or I'll never hear the end ol it. I am a man almost •10. I sell for a living and do very well because I'm u good talker. I use tin; telephone instead of unt.iu; because, believe it or not, i i can't spell. [ ha'.e tried to look up word.-, in the diclionery to see how they are spelled, but how can you find a word in the dictionery if you can't spell it? NO SIGNATURE DEAR NO SIGNATURE: Look up the word the way you THINK it should be spelled. If you can't find it, look up a synonym (a word which means the same thing) — and you'll probably run into it. If you don't have any luck — just For a personal, unpublished an* s-wer to your letter, write to Abby, Box .136.5, Beverly Hills, Calif. Don't put off writing letters. Senrl one dollar to Abbv for her booklet. "How To Write Letterr For All Occasions." L.ITTUE L..IX i ..„•/;,! Spring is the time v,hen o woman has to wear a ridiculous hot m order not to be conspicuous. Manners Make Friends It isn't cute to allow a 10-year-old to mix and serve drinks. Mrs. Hardm received the guests cooking, conservation. archery, and Mrs. Margnue served the re- ceremonies and out-trips. Unit freshmeni.s. 'program is planned by the camp- $10.00 VALUE 11x14 BUST VIGNETTE PORTRAIT FOR ONLY by Barberree Studio Satisfaction Guaranteed NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Limit: 2 Children To A Family AGES: 6 Wks. to 10 Yrs. Additional Children $2.00 Each Selection of Poses $1.00 Extra For Full Figure PLUS 33c MAILING ]\ir a hard-to-clean blackened aluminum pan. buil a solution oi one tablespoon of cream of tart.it- and one quart of water in t h c pan. • Put a small piece of cellophane tape o\er the salt and pepper ,,ha!\ers before pat km£ them in unit picnic basket. The tape \\:ii i l.cep the shakers irom .spilling MONDAY thru SATURAY June 3 thru June 8 AT 109N. Cuyler Pampa Necklace 1 rom $B.9: L'.an in«s l-'rom $n.H5 Circle Pin SBO lo receive from her groom to wear with the wedding gown• cultured peat! jewelry. A necklace or pin, with earrings, is in keeping with tradition, (or the ivory cast of the pearls melds, beautifully, with satins and laces, etcetera. Say "Charge It" at Cizon's Prices Plus Federal lax < KU n: \v Panvpa summer shoe SAVINGS! Come In — Choose your now shoes Choose while selections are greatest. now. — Vitality • Rhythm Step • Velvet Step Summer Dress Shoes Rotr. .SH5.9-") and 817.05 Kotr. SI4.95 11 Sll.fln and $12.95 $1 Roe;. S9.95 and $10.95 $' 7 FLATS Many Styles — All On Sale Rack Reg. $6.95 SLIDES Leather Uppers Leather Soles Special Line HOSIERY - Ladies' - HOSIERY Non-Run — Best In Tmvn — Lat.'st Shades Reg. SI.29 Now J pairs $2.75 Children's Shoes Group by \Veatherhird to MEN'S SHOES Lin nip »-- b\ Cii\ (,'lui). \\Vshoro pr. or 2 pa s $ 15 FATHER'S DAY SPECIAL-MEN'S Florsheim Shoes Complete Stock 1ftO/ OFF O \**f y /o N. Cuyler KYLE'S IN^ SHOES FC OR THK Phoae 51O 9-9442 FA MIL V

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