Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 7, 1963 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 7, 1963
Page 4
Start Free Trial

THE PAMPA DAILY FRIBAV, JUNE 7, 1083 Half-Pint Wants Half A Menu By ABIGAIL VAN BUREN DEAR ABBY: Again it has happened to me. I went into a restaurant and saw they had children's size meals listed on the menu. I ordered one and they refused to let me have it because I am not a child. 1 am 46 years old. very petite, and am seldom hungry enough to eat an adult- sized restaurant meal. What does my age have to do with t h e amount I eat? SMALL EATER DEAR SMALL EATER: Nothing. But when dining out it is not only thn "food" one pays for—but the service. Children's portions nre offered for less—as a courtesy to the accompanying adults. B u I just try to order half a banana split because you can't eat a whol'2 one. POLLY'S POINTERS Refrigeration Ends ..Stick-to-itiveness By POLLY CRAMER girl friend puts the pressure them: (1) I don't have any feeling for my wife, but I love my children. When they are grown and gone, we'll pet married. (1) You are too good for me. I ' : am goinp to get out of your life so j you can find the kind of a man you ' deserve. I CD My wife is sick, and t can't leave her in that condition. "USED THEM ALL" DEAR POLLY - t am not mommy's willing helper very often but the other day, through an absent-minded goof, I found that ter of the curve, plus seam allowances, would be the length o/ window or door and ths outside pdgrs would be longer. This per- if you put your transparent food [mils a much tighter pull in ihe Re: the man who of a baby bottle DEAR ABBY: My wife is plan- j ning to attend a shower for a di-1 vorcec who is being married for ; the second time. My w-ife gave a < shower for her the first time she : was married. Her husband divorced her because she cheated on I him. (And she had two little chil-' dren at the time!) I told my | wife I wouldn't give her any money to buy an immoral woman i a gift, so she went ahead and used our trading stamps. What is your opinion? : N.F. ; DEAR N. F.: MY opinion is that your wife doesn't have much ' respect for YOUR opinion. DEAR ABBY: You hear So much about sincle girls fp.lling love with married men. Once in a blue moon the married man actually gets rid of his wife and marries the single girl. But, believe me. this is rare. I am a man and h?.ve been around a lot, and would like to give you three foolproof excuses used by married men when the DEAR ABBY: drinks beer out and nipple: You may he absolutely right in suggesting he see a psychiatrist, but (here is another explanation: Several years ago I gave a birthday party for my husband and made it a rather elaborate "kid" party. Our guests entered by climbing a ladder and "sliding" into the living room. There we met them with an orange blossom cccktail served in a baby bottle and nipple. The par;y went into orbit so fast we were astonished. VVe had to confiscate all the ivpples because tnn t "only mad dogs our guests were getting so high on men go out in the one or two drinks we couldn't get supper going. Later the bartender told me that sucking an alcoholic beverage through a straw—or nipple—ha^!"ns and hrvrhtens the effect. This is one of (hose odd bits n! in'ormation a psvchiatrist could po through life without learning. MRS. SHERER FROM PHOENIX Modern mermaids believe in comfort at (he beach. This model soothes her eyes with an eye lotion (left) after svin- iiins and swimming. Her broad-brimmed hat (center) wards ofT some sun but she needs sunglasses for double protection against rcllectcd sun rays. Reading in bright sunlight, even with sunglasses, is hard on eyes. Younger beachniks need greater protection when in the sun because of greater sensitivity. This junior miss (right) is properly oulfitted with sunglasses and a hat for her happy, carefree days under summertime's sun. Man Sun Can Be Deceptive By ALICIA HART Newspaper Enterprise Beauty Editor famous lino by Noel Coward and Enelirh- A puts your romance with Old Sol in perspective. j As more of you are drawn to water sports and husking on a beach or near a pool, it is wise to remember that the sun can punish without looking like a lobster. j include a good pair of sunglasses, chlorine, use a few For comfort and a tan rather v>' nen you pack your beach kit. [lotion, close your To rest your eyes and wash out sand and irritating salt than a burn, take your sunning in the early morning and later afternoon hours when the sun's rays drops eves of eye for a or minute or two. I Also in the kit should be wrap in the refrigerator its ten-1 dency to stick to itself is dissipated, j I also coppy mommy's recipes | on two-by-four cards and hang! them on a notebook ring. No more ' slaving to keep that card clean and readable. Just hang a cup hook on the bottom of the cup- i board directly over the work space. This keeps the recipe you want in front of you, out of the way and the other cards are just flipped over.-KATHLEEN DEAR POLLY—Put up a low clothesline and give the children panties, anklets and short g a r- monts to hang as you put laundry on the regular line. Thev will he delighted to help and will really save you time. DEAR POLLY —This is in answer to Mrs. J. K.'s request for help with hourglass curtains. I find that by tapering the curtains, top and bottom from the center out to each end so that each end is about l'/2 inches longer, the curtains can be pulled in at the center without causing undue tension a i on the rods.—MRS, D. M. center and ihe ccnlcr seam is hidden with the tieback. — MRS. C. J. W. DEAR POLLY — Next time you are scalding a quantity of fruit for canning nr free/ing, try a wire bicycle basket. It is handy larue.-MRS. L. C. S. and as we!! as reward. Treat it with respect and you will come away after a day of fun +J~rom t/t Assn. year, f j thy peVerson Dr. Nicholas G. Kadingo Chiropodist — Foot Specialist Announces the Removal of his office To 819 W. Francis Ne-.vspnpc-r Enterpris DEAR KATHY: For a have been dating a fellow steadily. Each time 1 meet one of his bey iriends, an argument ensues and they break up their friendship. This has happened a number of times. ] feel terribly guilty about it and am sure it's all my i: vi.h boys in general? Some girls need 10 bi/ist their ecos by dying to make every boy they meet a victm of their charm. If you feel guilty, there must he a reason and this just could be it! A loyal boy friend might feel that his pal was Irving to steal you, when actually YOU invited al- fault. Please help me. What do you tennon ~~ I You might think about the dif- F.: Do you have [ ference between being friendly and flirting. The sudden break in friendship must be your fault if it has happened more than once. Jealousy is the most obvious reason. Next time, try some of the thousand little ways you can get across the fact that your boy friend is the man of the hour and that you are a twosome. Once these facts have become obvious, friendliness won't be mistaken for flirting. There are additional beauty hazards connected with being near the water. The deceptive, brilliant reflection of the sun's rays from sand and water can create headache, nervous tension and fat } "ue D That "headache from the heat" that takes all the fun from your playtime comes more from the visual effects than from the heat and humidity. The retina of the eye actually converts this radiant energy into nerve impulses. It has been called a "slori.'ied heat spot" by researchers. Manners Make Friends This is whv it is important to' The boss and his secretory will not lock horns if he doesn't give work to do at 4:55 p.m., and she doesn't close up shop at 4:45, waitina for 5 o'clock. protective sun-screening lotion and moisture cream to combat d r y skin. A small brush clears sand and salt crystals from your hair, and <\ hair conditioner helps ward off that frazzled look. Children are more vulnerable | to the sun than adults, and should not he exposed directly to bright sunlight without protection. A sun hat, preferably with a peak, and sunglasses are a "must" for them. Children's sunglasses, prescrip- i tion or not, should have shatter- i proof lenses for safety. I Babies should not be placed on an open blanket to face the broiling sun. Protect them with a sun .lotion and umbrella as well as a (cover-up beach outfit. GIRLS—Getting the top and hot- torn hems in for the rods to pn through might he a bit difficult. If so. shape a facing like the curve of the curtain to make the hem. The next, and to me, every unique suggestion would simplify t h'e hem problem because the ends would be straight.—POLLY DEAR POLLY — I find the following method is best for making hourglass curtains. Cut separate pieces for the top and bottom half of each curtain with a concave curve in the middle (or at one end of each piece) where they would be joined together. The cen- Mrs. Jim Hannon Feted At Shower LEI-ORS (Spll - A wedding slvnver honoring Mrs. Jimmy Hannon, the former Betty Williams of Lffors. was hrld ni the Civic Center recently. The bride's chosen colors of yellow and white were carried out in the decorations. The table centerpiece was fashioned of yellow and white flowers. White bells hung from the ceiling on yellow streamers. The while cake was covered with yellow bells. The honoree wore a corsage made from a yellow Chore Girl with flowers in the center and a miniature mop fastened to it. Hostesses for the shower were Mmes. Claude Nichols, Bill Cody, Bill Crahtree, W. T. Pfeil, J. L. Bromioiv. R. [.. Jordan. Vcrnon Northcutt, Dirk Bull, Mary Jones, and Mis ?••><; I.jnda Cr.-ibircr. Miry Watson, Dana Cantrcll, and JoAnn Rash. Read the News Classified Adi BEAUTY SALON 1403 ,\. Banks MO 4-SJ72 think is wrong? DEAR N. H. a tendency to flirt a little or a lot Nothing Scotch About Yankee Doodle Donors I r, o f s I o y , p sm oolM Y $1.65 , By PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (DPI) - There's nothing Scotch about Yankee Doodle dandies and damsels. Rathei than squeeze coppers' peak, $9,3 billion! when asked to contribute to a good cause, they tend to loosen the purse strings and pretend they are rich as Croesus—a king of Lydia in the Sixth Century B.C. having vast wealth. Largely through the generosity of individuals, American philanthropy—private giving for public causes—last year scaled a new The American Association of Fund-Raising Counsel, which says so in its yearbook — "Giving U.S.A.," reported the figure tops the preceding year's by $600 mil- DEAR TEACHER by Janet Henry ilion. Hospital Giving Rises The major increases in giving were i n the hospital and health fields—to institutions and agencies the givers might expect help from in time of their need. "Individuals, the major philanthropic resource of America, gave an estimated $7.4 billion," the association said. Other sources of contributions: foundations, $700 million; business $470 million, charitable bequests, $700 million. Most of the money—51 per cent —was donated to religious institutions and purposes. Education was marked for 61 per cent of the contributions; welfare, for 15 per cent; health, for 12 per cent; others, for six per cent. Volunteers, according to the report, are the backbone of the I never will get reconciled To frank appraisals of my child. The "sloppy habits" you describe Go through me like a pointed jibe. "Achievement charts," so bold and blunt, / Become a personal affront, And "inattentive," "careless/' Are parent-targeted attacks. Is it because the traits you tell Are obviously mine as well? lax' fund - raising efforts by the philanthropic agencies. : Volunteers Total 32 Million ! A recent survey, for example, ' shows 35 national philanthropic agencies having a total of more than 32 million listed volunteers. In addition, it is estimated there are upward of IS million church workers and thousands more men, women and children who volunteer to help raise funds for local institutions. ! Having hit a peak in philanthro- I pic giving, can the average conj tributor look forward to a lessen- i ing of requests for donations? | Negative — is the association's j answer. In fact, there are new • horizons for philanthropic service. ! Reasons: —With the population growing at the rate of 1.7 per cent a year and rapidly progressing toward an estimated 2M million by 1970, the needs and opportunities for philanthropic services become great indeed. —Nesv building needs for higher education are estimated to continue running at $1 billion annually throughout this decade. —Health and welfare ser\iccs will require an additional $2.5 billion annually in vouniary support. DURING GILBERT'S ANNUAL DOZENS OF THE SEASON''S NEWEST STYLES, FABRICS AND COLORS — ALL PRICED TO SAVE YOU 1-3 AND MORE ONE AND TV'O JUNIORS REGULARS MISSES HALF SIZES SLEEVELESS SHORT SLEEVES SUN BACKS D7.CE STYLES a VOIIES © COTTONS e ORLONS O DACRONS • PIMA MIST • ARNELS • SILKS see the complete "hanes" seamless deportment — including sandaJ sheers, reinforced styles, non-runs and stretch in proportioned lengths and slims too — s:zes to 11 nr .... CLEANED AND PRESSED 3 PANTS OR QOC 2 PLAIN SKIRTS TP i-REE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY ERNIE'S CLEANERS 410 S. Cuvler MO 4-2151 6 NERVOUS TENSION? Consult a Doctor of Chiropractic who displays this emblem CHIROPRACTIC EMJUTIOttN. SKIITY 500 TO CHOOSE FROM VALS. TO $14.95 or. w. e. MOO W «(h Amorilfe Or. Richard Car1«r 4!7 N.E Ith, Amanlto Dr. W f. Crall 5TM W 6*H, Amo^lQ Dr. Ann Hartttldtr 964 Jtfltnon, Amarill« Dr. t<l HartltldW KM Jeftenen, Amarllla Dr. Cloud* Kllllnfiwtrtfe 6K W 3rd, Borgtr Dr. H«r»lt McMinnom* 3701 Washington, Amarllla Dr. Sam McMtflownr 3701 Washington, Ainarlllf Dr. J*tin P. Mtedbam Ptrryto.t Spourman Dr. ft. H. #ull«d0* 1121 S. Hobarl. Pumpa Dr. V. C. Si» E. Wi. Duiuus Or. M. 0. Sityrtrt i» ,v /Ih, Amaini Or . E. T(i«mpion Hotxirl, Pornpq Dr D. f. 101 Ain, Or R N Porie Perrylpn White* M* VALS. TO $17.95 VALS. TO $19.95 VALS. TO $24.95 VALS. TO $29.95 $ $ $ $ 7 9 12 14 16

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free