The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 7, 1952 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 7, 1952
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AGE 10— THE'BAYTOWN SUN, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1952 , TechWique en Using adow By HELEN FOLLETT , EYE shadows are smart arid intriguing. They "do something," no matter : what some of the old :fpgy diehards say about them. Of course, technique must be precisely right, but that is true of the -ponder pad; ^the,rouge compact and the lipstick. /• .Blue-eyed/girls usually prefer blue shadows, but they can use mauve with good effect and often it is more delicate arid glamorizing. Blue is all right for brunettes too, arid faint green is the choice for the redhead. H you are afraid of shadows, 1 start' oiit by rouging yourreyelids; be surprised ness retire; from busi- for three main reasons: it's what they've dreamed of for years ; it's forced upon them by company" rules regarding age; or a piiysical dis- abilitj 1 ' makes it necessary. Arid each of these groups has its own. special problems. That's what George H. Preston 1MD. maintains in "Should I Retire?" a recent volume that deals with the aspects of retirement. Dr. Preston former Coramissiorier of ^Mental Hy- | giene for the Board of Mental Hygiene of Maiyland, is re- Then, it is only a. step forward to tired and the situations he dis- putting pri pigment of another! color—-blue, green, bronze, brown, violet or what have you. " . Avoid Smearing ; 'Don't put on a' lot and then subtract. It can't be done; the effect will be smeary. Start in the center of the lid t along the line di the lashes where the color /should be deeper. Keep moving upward, using light pressure. Stop_when your .finger touches the'eaye of the eye'socket. If you want:; to do ahigh-class]ob, place a.' magnifying mirror in a strong light; A mirror of this kind is pure joy during the make-up session. How,far/ the pigment should extend/outsat -the sides is/the problem/ that has to be worked /out in individual cases. It should not extend beyond the end of the eyebrows. If a girl has a little flair for the •unusual, she can apply blue shadows and then use blue mas- ; .cara./on. her lashes. The .effect' ; is .•:- : wonderful '• on the '.true blonde /: /with:, golden hair and china blue eyes./Of course she will/have to ;' iorego the /use of rouge which v often .mars : her/ delicate blonde [complexionanyway, arid she wil jhave to use a lipstick that is so ! close to the natural coloring tha •"artifice wui not v be apparent/I just won't do to look scenic. cusses in his book are those that he himself has faced. As a test of your retirement- tniridedness, Dr. Preston suggests that you study .'the. fol- owane The Child Who Learns How >/^/i!l Profit Greatly By GARRY CLEVELAND MYERS, Ph.D. YESTERDAY we" considered some of the" practical'.difficulties encountered whenj from the child's early years, he is required to earn'the money he spends, in the face of the desirability of this fine objective. ".;•/;:: ; We observed that there are no normal ways of earning by the average child under the age of 10; that/excepting; family chores, there are just not enough jobs to go around. We maintained that to pay the child for helping about the home from the time he begins spending money usually interferes with co-operative family living; that the child 5, 8 or 12, paid for enough household/chores to earn his pocket money, makes it well-nigh impossible for him to do willingly what his hands find for him to do about the home. He I can hardly, feel himself,to. be a responsible, participating, contributing member of his family retirement? Do you know what you want to do? Are you retiring to run away from work, or es retirement represent a new era of freedom, filled .with' curiosity? Can you ; give "'up your authority /overyour, children or your business? Can you stop being boss? Can you still change your mind? Can you ge't .pleasure from little things in life? Do you/want to knd\v what "Makes; Things,/ Tick?' 1 Can you sit on the sidelines and cheer or: boo and have a good time without "being in the game ? Cari yoil feel useful-outside your regular, work?;-; •'• BEAUTIFUL BERKELEY HILLS in California is one of the spots suggested by Norman D. Ford in when he is paid' for doing the his book. ''Where to Retire on a Small Income.". Choice of a place to live needs careful consideration.;same jobs his parents do without cusses retirement with special emphasis on the problems it creates for married and single people, for women, for young folks who are preparing early for the day when it will be time to give up jobs. It "delves into hobbies and employment, health and money questions." It's a thorough study ^ one : worth reading if retirement is /Retirement requires yes answers to all these /queries arid, in addition, brie other important element.-Accord irig to Dr. Preston, the;person who is to retire: must, be sure to have enough to do \yheri he gives up His'.work^:/; :; v/;:V;;/;?; ! / ; ;:.'';^ ;;'.:,..•:'.••.;'' The 181 7 page ; volume dls- Composite Group From The Eighteenth Gentury "OTJNG people sometimes ba\-e difficulty in knowing just yJL;: where to start in furnishing a room from scratch. There ;;are several ways to go-about it. If you are going to use a floral pattern anj^where, choose that first—whether chintz draperies or-chair coverings, the wallpaper, or a rug jof floral design. Con: tinue from there, using colors from this pattern. Then comes , furniture, the large pieces first; last, the ornaments, lamps ana •pictures.. ; .•;;/'•"',''."•'•" •••'/:•'•''" ; . .V: '•".;•"••'.'/' •••'"• ••","'"''".•"'..'• .•'•;••:•:. '.• ' : ' _ The photograph, shows a group which could be used in a li\ ! period/ ;Another recent volume on: retirement, written by Norman D. Ford, is devoted to the financial side of tile matter. Entitled"Where-to Retire on a Small -Income/' the 72-page paperbound.•.•booklet, was .written after/Mr. Ford , a travel expert, spent 13 mbriths making: firsthand studies of retireriient: regions. His .findings list the following locations as -ideal:.' Atlantic;seaboard, Florida, California, Pacific Northwest and New ^England, New Mex- cp, Arizona;and the Ozarks. The book contains such specific information about communities, as climate, population, living costs / employment opportunities arid recreation, h addition to data on the continental United States, there's a chapter devoted to territories I and dependencies -that considers Hawaii, Puerto Hico : and the Yirgin Islands. : : More Than Pocket Money We observed, .moreover, that a school years, and from limiting the amount of money; he may spend as he likes; that in this direction his parents can build in him a good sense of money value long before he can earn money. ...: In bur proposed plan of a. budgeted allowance, iri ease the do- you car as-you-please portion of the money, allowance is kept sufficiently; low, there can be strong motives for the child as he grows older to enlarge this portion by finding legitimate Jobs. Moreover, the child, say from 6 to 12, wishing to add to his playthings and tools, may properly be helped 'to find a ew jobs for pay, even may be paid for some special jobs about he home. • Furthermore,: the child who in lis teens, or earlier finds normal ways of, earning moire "than he should spend as he pleases,, having been .practiced in good use of a budgeted allowance, may be well prepared to budget his own earnings.:; •,.'_; .-/ /•••'/'/.•,':'": ';''•./' Reasonable Necessities To reiterate: Regardless : of your; income, limit practically ;to reasonable .necessities what, you spendbn the child. As soon as you good allowance includes far. more than mere pocket money. It. includes various items budgeted on ; the basis of experienced needs, as enters high school after which it might include nearly all for such! Help him gradually find ways to supplement the do-as-you-pleasp portion of his allowance. When he begins to earn par tor lull time persuade or even require him if you can, to budget his use of this money. Answering Parents* Questions Q. We have always read a great deal to our daughter, seven but she would rather have us 'read than to try to learn to read. A. Go on reading some to her Plan, occasionally, to be suddenh interrupted in the midst of a fa- orite story which has very easy ^ocabulary. Don't hasten to re- urn to finish the story. Hope that he will grow impatient enough to dig out the rest of the story her- elf. Sometimes read her a stcr? after she has read a shorter easier one to you. ' give him money to spend, make it a small and definite amount at regular intervals. About the time he enters school, work out with him his few regular needs" lor school lunch, bus fare, portions o | the child's clothing allowance jaridaUbf-itby-and-by. ... AVe maintained that, for teach , as he pleases. Consider the tota • ing the child^ the value of money, ' of this budget his allowance. money; Add to this a very sma.1 definite-amount for him, to spenc | even greater values than from his earning may come from limiting j expenditures/ on him for more ! luxuries, ; beginning in .his pre- Later, from time to: time, revise the items of th is. budget ed. allowance. Aim to 'have him. graduall> ihclude some clothing • before. h Q. Our daughter, 5, dawdes over her food till I feed her. What would you suggest we do to °et her to leed herself? ° A. Instead of feeding her, place before her a very small portion of just-one food at a time. Don't urge her to eat it. Say nothing. H she has not eaten it after a reasonable time, end her meal and make sure she can have no other food till the next regular mealtime. (My bulletin, "Eating Problems: Their Prevention and Correction,? may -be had in a stamped envelope sent me in cars of this paper.) could also be used in a: bedroom. One advantage of buying a commode of -this type is, it can be placed in almost any room. The lamps are made from antique Italian urns in white an gold, different iti design and of good height for a living room o :foyer : 'They- could be used to ad.vantage on a pair of tables : a eitKef end;of a sofa or on either side of a fireplace. Their 'desig is appropriate for contemporary rooms. If you biT3 r lamps of this : order, you know you'll never see :tHem elsewhere. Arid who' doesn't like to be original! , : > : ' : ; On the wall; hangs a late 18th Century: landscape with an architectural motive. These paintings are of decorative value, taving good color and giving the feeling of distance. They can be used in living or dining rooms, iri a hall or foyer. •'•; We have^ spoken before of the value ; of "color and also of the procedure in decorating a room. We advised a young couple in decorating their interesting apartment to take the color scheme frorn/a rug given them by their family. It was a rare Chinese one_ in beautiful soft shades of 'rriustard/Iblue arid a small ; amount or bur gundy. They \ were young, arid .would have: preferred^ a mbderri carpet, but when- their' room was 'completed, f they realized what a success it was.' It.had blue/walls, beige ;;: "draperies and the sofa and two chairs were upholstered also in /beige. Two other chairs were of deep red leather. It was comfortable and satisfying. They saw then how fortunate they were to have the Chinese rug. New Drugs Aid TBOFTheSkin By HERMAN N. BUNOESEN, K.D. cases of tuberculosis of the skin are now reported to be yielding to a combination of : the newer drugs, including vitarnin D-2. This can be a disfiguring arid ugly disease when left uncured. Tuberculosis of the skin, which has the medical name /of -lupus vulgaris, is no longer very common, but it still appears in some people. In many cases, skm tuberculosis occurs without" ariy evidence of lung infection; SET enjoys. a; .dance session m St. Petersburg, Florida, ' iwll ich is a popular ^ citywith%retired folks because of 'mild climate. COLLECTING BT3TTONS is the hobby of retired busuiessman : Harry Bird. Hobbies are irhportarit; says the: author of "Should .1 ;Retire?" One study of this disease made in France, shows that it affects about: an equal number of men and women. In most patients the disease begins in young adulthood.: When .occurring : at this time, it is more prevalent in persons under 20 years ol age. 7 There is a possibiiity that; too little sunshine may help bring on skin tuberculosis, since a third of the nien patients were miners. Adequate treatment for long periods' brought good results in more than /half of : the ; group mentioned. The drugs _used are streptorhyciri, ;6ne ::oi; the St. rcteisburE Nesrs THERE ARE JVIANS ACTIVITIES that retired people cari enjoy. Fish- ingv for example, is one that's fascinating arid not too strenuous. Some Delicious Sun To Dei id hf •/:/ ' By ALIGE DENHOFF;//-/ ; :/ : ' v TT T S a happy, healthy: neigh- borhpod where 1 mothers/ take turns in playing.hostess'to their yoimgsters'-friends. In more than" one section'we know the mothers take/ turns, so" /that; th ey.; always know :Where their youngsters : are likely: to be ion/any giveri afterr Younger Set 1: • ;• ( -^ -" ; -_i '.._ » 1 _J_' : -- •-•; \- f . :*:.,". ;_•;,, :';'• •'. :•",• !- i.; . dissolved; bring to aboil. Remove antibiotics,: together with ; PAS. nobri or evening. Large doses of the drugs are .giyV,/:; No runniri"-"wi en daily by mouth. FoHowirig this, the patients receive heavy weekly doses of vitamin D-2 for six months. Large running/wild or congfe- at 'Questionable r a tsp;• peppermint flavoring ;and several drops of jrea-fooa.coioiing., Cool, v , . Come canteloupe time atidrone mother knows.that the gang will I Sock to sample her ' deliciously different/ Minted Cariteldupe! Sauce. • . ;: -'<-^''•-",•'-•,'''-•--:.--'..'. : To prepare one c.,'corhbtne % c: sugar and ^ic; -water. Cook not when television party^type refreshments for the gang! A bit of - extra work and doses of the vitamin, it is believed, j expense, maybe, but.a small price play a most important role in | to pay for the moral and physical overcoming the disease. jsafety of their children. / As a result of this treatment,! ; ; :y fibrous and scar tissue surrounds j ' E* 511 ? Prepared . ^ the infected skin, which finally< The gang can hardly wait for nntiI,sugar.is. ; boil one minute. Add one c, .diced cante- loupe' ^and 2 sprigs ;• mint; bring j to a bpil. Rempye frprn heat and add 2 tsp; lemon jiiice. Serve over vanilla iCe i cream slices. If : de- TEVIE DOESN'T HANG heavy on the hands of this V7est Dover, Ver isappears. Thus, a combination of drugs can now cure many patients who i were previously doomed, to a chronic and disfiguring disease. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS W. K.: How does a child get tuberculous meningitis? /'.•>•• Answer: Usually, the child picks up the infection f rorn an aiiult. It may; be ; the first type of tuber- I culosis to show itself in the child's a visit to one house, for there is always something super 'by way of a sundae. The sauces are easily prepared, and with some cartons of pre-packaged ice cream, in the freezer and iassbrted cookies; it's an easy m atter/tp do the 3 ob up right.: Here are some : of the. j orhe a part of a generalized tuberculous process. This disease was considered always fat^al until recently; v»iieri esxellerit results have been obtained ; in some cases by "early treatment with streptoaiyciii: /';/:||| : ^ Household Seal perfurne or cologne bottles before packing them in a traveling bag. Use a strip of cellulose tape to^ do the trick. -...,-. = ....._ _ ..-•-.. - f . , siren, garnish with fresh mm,, f m0 nt, resident He spends many busy hours in his home -workshop leaves. - -: ••'•:• '"•••"•" -/ ••••'•••' r- ~ ••- • Real Interest n Home making is On Increase By IDA BAILEY ALLEN AHEAD of us lay Cc-nstitution Avenue, lined with impressive government, buildings in classic architecture, fronting .stretches of smooth'green lawns. '••'•- , - •. Our destLcation was the United States Department o* Agriculture Building, in Washington, D. C, vrhere skilled nutritionists and home economists are at?work to assist the ; families .of the nation •in solvirig tlae problems of everyday living.'; -•/-/•' ••.'.: • v..••./ " : ' '•' -;The Chef and,1 were soon In i confer ence with several esera- | tives of the Co-Qperative Exten" sion Service ol the U.SJ>JL Interest in Nutrition I remarked I was finding an iricreased interest in nutrition among most of the women in my audiences in my tour of fifty leading cities. ; "We ext ens ion workers also are finding 'this to be the case," said Dr. -Evelyn Elan chard, Nutritioa Specialist. "There is real interest in .balancing meals and cooking I to retairi full food values." "Thousands of homemakers irougtioufc the country are en- hiislastically attending the free ectures and classes in food prep- ration conducted by the Homs Demonstration Agents.." reporied Eunice Keyw6cd T Field Agent. Ilight now the emphasis is on arming snd quick freezing." Develop Own Programs "As to our boys and girls, over ,000,000 are enthusiastic members of the -5-H Clubs," addsa 'i.Irs. Clara Acierman, Editer ot Extension Service Reviey. '"Tz&z members,.' with the skilled grua-. ance. of the county extension agent, develop their own pn*, _rams of work, play, and ..cooperation in homemaking, isrta- f and .general community in- provement." s All over the country there is a greater movement toward more efficient homemaking. and b£^-~ child development. It is for us ail to search out these opporranuifc. to progress and take advantaga of them. . TOMORROW'S DINNS Jellied Tomato Bouillon Ham and Onion Pis Buttered Tcrhip Tossed Salad Greens Strawberry Meringue Case Coffee. Tea or Milk All MeatvTtmeatt An l*"*f •.":""•- '-. .Rtefp** Serve foal • Ham and Onion Pie ••Fry.'li lb. diced raw harn sl T ^ - fountain sundae sauce,: ^J^P ^ S! ! lf / 1 J-:; V ! ,^>:\!> \^M : ^ -:;r> ^-^-fy-^^nix--.^ sliced peeled onions, Vz *&;?* tsp. sugar and For Tomorrow; For one c. creamy" Sauce, combine li c. onsulphured i molasses, one c r sugar, fa tsp. salt, Vs/c. vrater in sapcepari. Cock for lQ/mimrtes ; OT iiritil'candy jnometer . registers ; 230" 3P. tbsp/'butter arid tJopl, iheri stir in I .l; then reduce the heat . and , !^ m « rfof20 . chm - Add Peppermint too. For ticularly intriguing and mernor as- / f find - outlet 'and adventure^ for Combine one^ c^ firrniy packed I EXCEFT for'trivlal anxieties or i^ose "in the groove," Higli ideals, pitted, chopped red pmrns; (ap-1 ^npyanc^s, this could be'a ""' ^—-, . ....... pro3dmat€ly one pound), one c.'^^^^ sugar and ^4 .'c. : water. Cook over low heat, stirring constantly, until sugar Is dissolved. Bring to a par-^que or novel plans r and nor- • Piratibns, may be cut- into •^ ''- ••••••• • ' '- - *••• .---•••* able day. Unusual and unpredict- tical, ;material expression. into prac- .---•••*' Cover and slow-steam Meantijne, in a cu; tbsp. enriched flour milk. Add enou " able events transpire and might ^esit* Confidence, the/unusual and beget;an exciting and stimulating Hft\ in: all the affairs,; VTith alluring may find reializatiOTi. A : child born on v this'-day c. sagar and tsp. cornstarch. /Add Food for jHougnt L Why do cakes crack when bak- 1 ing? They crack v?nen the ; qveri is ] too hot or the batter too thack. If the cracking; always occurs, it can't be the recipe r .so check yo\ir regulator and ::|bxry ; s^^en ther- coThferhe one 1 inorneter. II you do hot iise cake and light. corn syrup. Cook over low heat, ring constantly stress /on, the romantic, emo- r bounteously blessed with ^higher tional and : aspirational finding ideals; aspirations and desires, worth--y?hiie expression. The af-: j backed by courage and character, fairs of '.youths—its advancement ,|,to rise to dramatic performance as well as enjoyments-—are under | in any number of creative' vbr- excellent prospects for happy [ cations or avocations. fulfiUirierit. Intuitions, deep- seated ideas seek expression. ••' .'•• .: For'theBirthiJa5r'-/ : / f '/:/'/;. Those :whos^ /birthday it is might consider/ this ; that "rare] day in Jiuife" in which there could! decrease the quantity of | bft the realization of the fondest fiotir :in yoxir recipe about one- dreams, hopes j /and ;> wishes. All fourth to: onerhalf cup, or In-! enjoyments and; aspirations of ,:sugar^is [crease the liquid one-fptife ciip.|youth or the ''young in spirit"' j ^•li^^K-y^-i «*--r; ;; :^ ^ Words of the / ^?"e never fcni^lhe water tiB the :f wen.is dry^ ^ -/ ::/ —-(Thornas Fallen ; Wrinkles^ .should merely: .indicate where smiles have been. ' cup^Beat 1 Stir into the % tsp. cinnamon 9 to.pie plate lined pastrV crust Bake#>-•« hnt nv Pn _ 400' F4 reduce , the fining is firrn m Strawberry Mer» x~ Make: or purchase sponge cake, sliced sugared with r'Mile His 15 min. in a slow oven, Serve cold. ' : TRJCK OF Add a little cucumber and .P- preparing jellied tomato

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free