Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 2, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

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Dixon, Illinois
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Thursday, June 2, 1955
Page:
Page 6
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Many Attend I Card Party of White Shrine When the White Shrine of Jerusalem held ita recent cerd party in Loveland Community House, Carroll Boston was general chairman assisted by Charles Ramsey in charge of tickets. Miss Phyllis Often assisted by Mrs. A. T. Bryant, Mrs. Lois Fossler, Mrs. Robbie Watters and Mrs. Jetn De-Wertf were in charge of the re freshments. Mrs. Effie Lux, Mrs. Leona Spencer and Mrs. Jean De- Werff were in charge of prizes. Pinochle, bridge and canasta r.i*v«ri with winners beine: | pinochle— ladies high, Mrs. Hazel Stevens; low, Mrs. I'.um Jttamsey, men. A. T. Bryant, high, and Francis McKee, low; for bridge— ladies high, Mrs. Albert Hanneken and high, Harry Cain and low, Merton Ransom, ana canasta— laaies mgn Miss Bertha Brass and low. Mrs. ! Spencer, high, and Vernon Lux, JOHN JOE THOMAS JEWELER S17W.WHST PHONE 4-0411 W^&t put <w jfertt •Ms the/mishing tmmh : 1 1 Day«m« ... Playtime . . • GayHms . . . I 'Most ererf iay sees yo« changing roles. You star fca the kitchen or at tout career. You go from goifet to glewoHT girl quick «s a vmk. Jmi, whether rowr role of the h*»w eeeV for a^wt or swnbaek — swea+w er *t*apl«« sheath — Life hy Fsfmfit has the bras and gircSes styled to its ▼ery own needs. Come is, see what beawtifwl things happen to tou and the clothes yon wear wh*« von "m**ch up' every •utnt with its complementary Life Bra and Gvcfte. Be httcd today! Newspaper fi R C H I V E ® Golden Weddlna ' MT. MORRIS — Mr. and Mrs. ! Fred Dean will welcome their ■ friends at an open house June 5, j from 2 until 5 p.m. in celebration j of their 50th wedding anniversary. | They were wed in Waterman, 111., | June 1, 1905, and made their first i home in Rockford, where Dean j ; employed as prescription clerk , the John R. Porter and Co. i drugstore. In 1911, they moved to | Mt. Morris, where they purchased | a drugstore which they operated i . hildn Mrs. Wn who still he i. club i ,2:30 o'clock luncheon .Mrs. Walter Levan, pi • Lev: included Mesdame Mt insurance and real ; :. They have three | Peoria; Mrs. Robert Turner, i Gen-evievel. Webster Grove. Mo., and Everef.e Dean. St. Petersburg. Fla.: also seven grandchildren. The Dear, home is at 306 East Center St. Sunshine Charles Kreg Club ■A.-., ,. sklent. in charge of the business meeting which opened with group singing. An auction was held and the remainder of the afternoon was enjoyed playing '500. ' Pri:-:es were awarded to Mrs. John Numberg. high; Mrs. Earl Bothe. second, and Guest? Senator. and Russell Weed. The next meeting. June 2Z be with Mrs. Walter Ortgie; Congiatulations to the Winneis of Our Watches MKS. JAKE DOCKEBY 630 Dement Ave. DANIEL RHINEHART 1622 First St. John Joe Thomas Jeweler 317 W. First Phone 4-0411 f 1 life Thrill Bro No. 587 . . . | %\: j ^Bjf ^'^•^'^■k ^^rti^32A to 38C. J2.S0 ^W^L ■ J fg_l *" |||p& Lif* "SW«k" Pont* No. 1 1 83 . „ ^ ^ ^ IM» N.. 1542 . . . Nyton j JSfe. \ >T Hj*- / O *>#•*> front a*4 mMh «*»i*c J J||r 1 :". Yj / lif« Gird,e 1590... Nylon look wowJ.^17-34. ^t^0>i M^^ft^n^/ o wwortvsf1 midriff. Pin**. Whi's MAIN J KIlINE^S ft C0RSET FLOOH Jj otPAXTMENT store \\ DEPARTMENT Coffee Parties Feature Local Society News ;ked to d Graduation Gift Special PARKER PEN & PENCIL SETS Reg. S22.50 "51", now $15 Keg. $20.25 "51", now §12 Reg. S8.75 "21", now $6.25 Also Parker Jotter Tens $2.95 to $5.00 HESS BOOK STORE 10t Galena Avenue All vacation signs point to SOCIETY NEWS The Dixon Evening Telegraph— Dixon, Illinois ssible. Among those having entertained are the following: Mrs. E. J. Randall had an afternoon coffee with Mrs. Honeywell as a guest. Mesdames Blair Ritters-pach. Bill Thompson and Paul Armstrong were special guests. Mrs. Leslie Sharp entertained Mrs. Kenneth Green. Mrs. Carl Schnake. Nelson, entertained Mrs. Bill Hollingsworth and Mrs. Stanley Holiday. Mrs. Earl Bennyhoff entertained . I. . Pone Mrs. Mary Farley was a guf Mrs. Robert Hill. Mrs. W. Wadzinski was a | of Mrs. George Shuck. Mrs. Russell Coronna entei :l Of ed Mrs. R. LaFerte. Mrs. Eari Charvat was a guest of Mrs. Robert Walters. Mrs. Donald Brooke entertained Mrs. Dwight Mackav and Mrs. George Simmons. Mrs. Elvin Burch entertained with a coffee and dessert. Mesdames Harry Fritz. Ruben Krakow. Lysle Pietsch and Kenneth Flatt.' also a special guest, Mrs. Howard Byers. were morning coffee guests of Mrs. Kenneth D. Abbott. tfrs. Douglas Roos, Oregon, en-taineri Mesdames Martin Peter-ui. Paul Rees, John Bartow and William Hanke. Mrs. Paul Rees. Oregon, had as her guests Mrs. O. A. Normess, Miss Anna Murdock and Mrs. Donald Brooke. , June 2. 1955 Plum Holiow Working Girls Golf Association Officers n ■ 7 f ■ v 11 j . i j ; 11 wmlkmkWmm \ ACTIVITIES OF THIS SEASON are well underway for the Working Girls Golf Association at rium Hollow. Officers of the group are pictured above, from left to nght Donna Streibtch. president. Do rothv Andrews, secretary: Mary Billeter. vice president, and Gertrude Walhn. treasurer The above bhoto was taken as plav began Tuesday evening. Thirty working girls were present for golf Sd dinner ^ Chairmen, Jan Noble and Joan Kerz. awarded prizes as follows: Low score, Rosy Emmert: low putts. Gert Wallta: for sinking an approach shot. Dorothy Gorham. high score. Mary Lou Wentling and high putts. Helen Muhleback. A short business session was held. Next weeks chairmen are Mary Jane Ellis and Gert Walhn. Merrymakers Mrs. Norman W. Dietrich was hostess last Friday afternoon to members of ' the Merrymakers group. Games were played with prizes going to Mrs. Harry A Newcomer. Mrs. Nelta Hann and Mrs. Frank Perry. Miss Alice Huneke, Byron, and Mrs. Elizabeth Jurgen-~ smier received guest prizes. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Mrs. Newcomer will be hostess when the gToup meets in June. Pas! Matrons Saturday, June 4, Mrs. Adolph Eichler, Mrs. J. H. Kennedy, and Mrs. George Beier will ■ entertain members of the Past Matrons' Club of Dorothy Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, at a 1 o'clock lunch at Plum Hollow Golf club. President. Mrs. Harold Espy, has announced the annual election of officers. & Prepared pectin may be used to make a salad dressing that will not separate. \ I Samsonitel The most popular lugiagt in tte world \ because it's strongest... smtrtat! j. f xckntvw S*» amWN fewinnlta Ail el J mmtm to 1. Untqw* rorvave-Wi-grooT* coo*tru<*on gnoerii ymm M«p J SAOMt TAN agormt cVrt and dompneul • abwmm. hoc 2. Sw btHer-lhon-leotheT fwishej resisl »eeff% Me) ile*e-***i ( WWW OettN like new wwfc a x**k of a How.! ' MSttGAKX nM$M 3. Holds more eto*hes m lew yx»ce- wrinMe frwl I cotO»ADO etowM MAIN FLOOR j KLINE'S I /! DEPARTMENT STOIC \\ OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS Lincoln Faculty Party Guests of Esther Barton Miss Esther Barton, principal of Lincoln school, entertained the ;n faculty members and spe cial teachers recently in her home 1409 Peoria av. The party honored those who will not be returning to Lincoln next year. Honored were Miss Maurine Smith, third grade teacher. will teach next year in Grand Rapids, Mich, where she and her rather will reside: Miss Corieta Baker, first grade teacher at Wood-worth, who will teach in Okinawa: Mrs. Patricia Eckebrecht, first grade at Lincoln, who will join' her husband who is in the armed forces and stationed at Norfolk, a.: also Mrs. LaVerne Wade, and Mrs. Edna Gross who have been substitute fifth grade teachers the last semester. Miss Barton presented each of the honorees with a gift. A dessert course was served early in the evening. M'AY ANNIVERSARY OREGON— Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lumsden celebrated their 29th wedding anniversary May 29. OPEN FRIDAY NITES 'TIL 9 P. M. Slenderizing HALF-SIZE DRESSES Youthful slenderizing dress, in the largest assortment . you've ever seen and ALL NEW. Home Adviser Has News of Value to All By JD'E F1LGK1M Lee County Home Adviser Our 4-H girls enrolled in the five •ear Room Plan of Room Improve ment were given some line help by Al V'audenberg nibi tnoay when he spoke to them on paint and wallpapers. Vandenberg approached his subject in a very practical way. ■'saying "let's assume you have bought an old house— how do you start solving the problems of rough walls, old varnished woodwork and old oak floors. Since 4-H girls in this plan are concentrating on wall finishes, told most Houul Uie Kinds of paint available and also wall- pap* home was pointed jXHas**- ^?~2S£lk very important . i' to consider inter- f^H in t he kitchen ti^L iSPj^a^X necessarv with condensatio lunc Pilgrim sent-day insulating and tight door and windows. This point has been brought to my attention, loo, as we've gone on some of home visits. We are meeting more and more of this problem of i . The difficulty often the and perhaps addinsr m.mla->v blowing it in; the most cal way to do it. Trait Her Lee County has just received confirmation from Mrs. Bums. Leader of Home Economics Extension, that we will have a trainee from the University of 111- Her name is Vivienne Huff man and she will be in our county learning all about the activities 1 workings ot a county ■ program in home ienne will work and study at this grass-roots level from June 3 to Aug. 31. She is a junior at the University and is seriously onsidering entering home advisor rork. Out Door Cooking Lots of folks enjoy the fun of :ooking out of doors over outdoor fireplaces or fires built in the open. In buiiair-g this lire, scrape away the litter from a circle about 10 feet in diameter, so there will be no danger of fire spreading through dry leaves or grass. Then dig a hole a few inches deep and a foot or so wide for the fire. See which way the wind is blowing and shovel earth away from the side exposed to the wind. This gives draft and keeps the smoke out of your eyes. Have the "fire small. It's the coals, not the flames, that give good cooking heat. Suit the menu to the fire by having it simple-only one or two dishes to cook. With a grate, check to see that fire settles down to glowing coals, it isn't set too high over the fire, so that good heat is wasted. For broiling or frying, it should be only about six inches from hot coals— or about a foot above a roaring fire. Experienced camp cooks use a roaring fire only for heating water. For cooking, they wait until a Dress up that plain Apple Betty! Serve it with a Honey Hard Sauce made by creaming butter or margarine with strained honey and a little lemon or lime juice. DIXON BETTER CLOTHES FOR LESS MONTT m. oppuiyr:

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