Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 6, 1961 · Page 19
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 6, 1961
Page 19
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PAGE TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, APRIL 6,1961 *»«*•» l»Jl The Women Socini Ewnts — Group Activities Mrs. Schaeffer will Be Honored Sunday at Tea Mrs .Tulhi? Scbarffer. principal of Washington School, will be honored Sunday afternoon at a tea in the all-purpose room of the school Mrs. Schaeffer. who has been principal of me school for 30 years, will retire at the end of this school year. Friends will be received from 2 until 4 o'clock. The tea is being planned by the Mothers' Club of the school, with Mrs. Julius Katz as chairman. Mrs. Schaeffer. the former Miss Philomene Marum. began her teaching career in Ifll as a primary teacher at Garfield School. She then went to Humboldt School as teacher of the first kindergarten class in Alton. After serving as acting principal at Lowell Sch,»ol for a year. ?he returned to $Humboldt School to teach before going to Washington as principal. She and her husband, who operates Schaeffer's Ladies Ready to Wear, live at 1201 McPherson Ave. Mr. Mondhink Addresses Anna Ds Harry Mondhink addressed members of Anna D- Spaiks Alliance Wednesday afternoon at a meeting in the home of Mrs. O. C. K. Hutchinson, 311 Prospect St. He spoke on the Doctrine of Church-State Separation, particularly as applied to education, and reviewed rulings on five cases before the Supreme Court. Elected for two year terms was Mrs. Hugh J. Kennedy as first vice president; Mrs. Paul H. Buxton as second vice president, and Mrs. John Waggoner, recording secretary. Elected for a one year term as auditor was Mrs. H. Nelson Schweppe. Guests of the Alliance for the day were Mrs. David Peirick and Mrs. Berland Paul. Assisting* hostesses were Mrs. Norman J. Schroeder, Mrs. Lyman S. Holden. Mrs. W. Eccles Huff, and Mrs. James H. Hull. It was announced that there will be a discussion of Jack Mendelsohn's book, "Why I Am a Unitarian" at the next meeting on April 19 in First Unitarian Church. A work day is planned, beginning at 10:30 o'clock, and memr-crs will bring sack lunches. College Notes Miss Julia Thompson of Godfrey, a member of the CorneD College Band in Mount Vernon, Iowa, is among those participating in the Mid-American Intercollegiate Band Meeting at Wartburg College in Waverly, Iowa this weekend. Five other Iowa colleges and universities are included in the meeting. Returning this week to their respective schools were the three sons of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Leamy, 118 Cedar Lane, Rosewood Heights. Hairy Jr., returned to Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy at Rolla; Larry to Eastern Illinois University at Charleston: and Patrick to the University of Illinois, Champaign. Meeting Re-Set St. Mary's School and Home Club has re-scheduled its April meeting for Tuesday eve- ring of next week because cf the card party to be given on April 19. A film will he sh"wn on home decorations during (he meeting, which will begin at 8 o'clock in the school hall. Mother's Helper Htimtni fr f»«t»o« HAVING TKOl'BI.i \our torid.'ei.-. quiet and >atf- > occupied in one j.|jol at h;<i-\ > bwth time ' Plan to :;I\P ibi ;<.. luni-h. buppt'f "i a Miai-k ;•! the kitchen table Bathe H,»baby in the sink while ih* j > if bu*y with their food Th.- takes u bit ol advance pl.iiv mng. but it's worth doing . . 9 18*1. N. V. H«/»ia Iribuoe Inc MRS. JULIUS SCHAEFFER (Staff Photo Speechmistresses Hear Final Round of Contest The Speechmistress Club conducted its final round of the spring prepared speech contests Wednesday evening, and announced four winners. Mrs. Stephen Meszaros was awarded first place, and Mrs. George Rieken won the helo for the best performance of the evening. Second place in the contest was won by Mrs. Edward Groshong: third, Mrs. B. Thomas Samples; and fourth, Mrs. John Cates. The four winners will compete for the club trophy in an impromptu speak-off on April 19 in the club. Four speakers were entered in Wednesday's contest. Mrs. Marvin Whitsell read an original poem entitled "Easter Had to Come." recounting events of the sufferings and sorrows of Christ leading to the inevitable glory of the Easter season. Mrs. George Rieken gave a humorous account of the many type* of friends and relatives who visit us as a result of our casual invitation to "Drop In Any Time Mrs. Marione Dintlom-inn presented a capsule book report of a study ot the elements of rhetoric entitled "The Literary Criticisms of Rev. James Bovd." and written over 100 year« aqo. Mrs. Doyle McDaniel in hrr speech. "Count Ten." commented on the fact that, unlike their children most adults lack a ^ood method of deal- mq with rumor annoyances. Mis A L. Kit/miller gave the parliamentarian report and •ifrved a-, yennral pvaluator. Mr-. \V K Rp.'vp mtiodiiceii thr -pc.ikr-rv ar.d Mr--. C'atf-s iTirtdiH'tod thr liuMnoy m<vt- m^ .hidye-' !'ir the contest wrrr Mr--. Clifford Duckworth and Mrs. Orivell Yokum. Shower Honors Miss Dennis Mis* Valerie Dennis, fiancee of Thomas C. Jun Jr., was honored by 12 friends at a shouer Riven Wednesday eve- nine Mi^s Jeanette Dilling am! Miss .Hidiih Main-k were ( ) ,,.tr.,vp^ for the party, given in Mi^ Dillin-j'^ home at 38 1 H'i:if Dr . Belmont Vill.-u". t'i."itrry 'iifi- •>( a nnhn'c urir pl.n'fii mi ;i table centered b\ ,< pink umbrella dcco- iriUil with bln<.Miins Smnll papf'i iirnbi r' uei'f -it- tached to place curds. Games \\PIP played Mrs Charles Pillins.' assisied VIPI daughter and Mi*s Hnnr-k in ^erving of rPlreshrnents at a table centered with pink, white and aqua da IMPS. Miss penni* ai'"1 Mr .Fun wi!! be married on \pril 1" J at 1! o'clock M.i^s in ^t Mary - (";iiholif Church Mrs, Halt' I i sits Ml< .! P. H.ilc is VIMI'hg • r 'he ijfmp of hor -oil-in !,i v \ • iin] dHUKliici. Ln and Mis K \V Sokol'iwski. '.'5u3 FVm* ri A\f Mr and Mrs. James -" of Urbana and Mi>i Barbara Sokulou^ki of .Springfield were gue s is> ot the couple for the Easter weekend Miss Wilson's Betrothal Told In Carlinville Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Wilson of• Carlinville announce the engagement of their daughter. Helen Maria, to Alfred E. Koenig of Reno, Nev. Miss .Wilson is a graduate of Carlinville Community High School and- will receive her degree from Monticello Colloge in June, where she is majoring in foreign languages and psychology. Mr. Koenig is the son of Mrs. William Koenig of New Brunswick, N. J.. and the late William Koenig. He was graduated from the University of Nevada, where he received degrees in philosophy and physical science- He is now at- tendinc the University of Colorado working- toward a Ph.D. degree in psychology and a master in philosophy. Mr. Koenig. is a lieutenant colonel in the Army Reserve. Thr wedding is being planned lor late summer. Hudson-Carr Nuptials Read In Brighton Miss Betty Carr. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer H. Carr was married on Friday evening, to Rolx?rt James Hudson, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. ,!. Hudson. Roth families live in Brighton. The Rev. Ward Spencer, pastor of M1 Pleasant Baptist Church, officiated at the wedding ceremony in the home of the bride's parents on Rr,>wn street, Brighton. A reception followed. The bride wore a street length dress of blue nylon ovw Chantilly lace and taffeta, with a matching taffeta cummerbund Her fingertip veil was secured to a tiara, and she wore a corsage of white carnations and blue hyacinths. Her sister, Miss Mary Carr, served as her attendant, inrt wore a blue dress and a white carnation corsage. Larry Snell was host man ("IiH'-ts at the wcdilini-' ind lei-option indiulod the nnde- cumin's brother. Donald and his family Irom Ninth Carolina: his sister, Mrs. Don.i'd !-',u!hn-in and her lamily tto:u Indianapolis; and his sister, Mis. Rnl.crt Baker and fam- '1 IIP couple will live in (he Brighton arfa with their parent- until graduation from Southwestern High School in .iiinr- at which time the hnrte- •jpuim plans to continue his Lodges World U'ar I veteran- Altun f;.iii,i<-ks 98H. and their aux- i:iar> will nifct Sunday alter- n<»>n at 'J n'cloi-k in Steelwork- eis' Abel Hall American Legion Auxiliary 354 will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the home of Mrs Fiovd Arhuckle. 1430 «.'>rui SI. Alton, OES Entertaim90 Last Night Ninety members and gu*«ts wer* In attendance during th« observance of friends' night by Alton Chapter. Order of Eastern Star, Wednesday evening in Plasa Masonic Temple. Friends of members filled the offices for the evening. Mrs. Thomas Sorble. worthy matron of Alton Chapter, had as her guest, Mrs. Maurice Petri. worthy matron of Free- hurp Chapter. Mrs. Petrl was presented a gift from her chapter by Mrs. Orval Weik, a member. Thomas Sorhie. worthy patron, has as his guest, William D. Camp, past patron of Alton Chapter. Guests were present from Walton, Jersey- vine. Freeburg, Wood River, Bunker Hill and Alton, and were welcomed in song by Mrs. Leo Larsh. Mrs. Howard Colburn was named chairman of plans for the next meeting on April 19 in the temple, at which grand chapter committees will be honored. Mrs. Leland Lyon was chairman of the social hour which followed the meeting. Refreshments were served in the dining room where tables were centered with spring flowers and paper parasols. Mrs. Mercer Chairman of SororityDinner Mrs. Raymond Mercer was named chairman of a mother and daughter banquet planned by members of Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi during a meeting Wednesday evening in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. The banquet will be served in the Colonial Supper Club on the evening of May 6. Plans were also discussed for the installation of officers on May 3. and for attendance at the founders' day banquet on April 27. Mrs. Bpb Cunningham was named delegate to the BSP convention in Du Quoin on May 21. and members made plans to attend a convention in La Salle on April 22-23. Mrs. Harold Oldham presented a cultural program, and instructed the members in the making of centerpieces from artificial flowers. The chapter will meet next in the hall at 8 o'clock on the evening of April 19. Mrs. Lewis Entertains '-Tri-Hi Sig- Mrs. Ethel Lewis, state president of the Illinois Association of Clubwomen, was guest hostess to a special business meeting called by the Sig-Tri- Hi organi?ation Wednesday evening. The women met in tho home of Mrs. Lewis, 2607 Powhatan St. Details were discussed for the decorations, food and program for the club's fashion tea in the Young Women's Christian Association on April 16. Mrs. William Green reported on the current candy project, and reports were heard on the recent Easter egg hunt for the children. The next regular meeting will be in the home of Miss .lean .Tones, 1128 Hamp'on St., at 7:3(1 o'clock on Wednesday evening. Carstens-Frnzer Marriage Told Mrs. Eva Frazer of Fieldun was married to Woodrovv Carstens of East Alton Monday morning in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Skiff, 618 Brookwood Ave., Rosewood Heights. Justice of the Peace O. W. Vernor officiated at the ceremony at 11 o'clock, and a reception followed. Mrs. Frazer wore a pink Chantilly lace dress with hlack accessories, and a corsage of white carnations. Her attendant. Mrs. Skiff, wore a beige sheath dress with orange accessories, and her flowers were carnations. Mr. Skiff served as best man. Mr. Carstens is employed by Olin Mathieson Corp., as a special inspector. The couple will reside on their farm in the Union Forest vicinity of Jersey County. M^ TO Ml I'alriri.i Noll AND ANSWERS Delicate decorative details on little girls' dresses often increase the price sky high. Some of these designs are difficult for the novice, but others are easier to do than you think: * » » • Q. I've seen some very nt- tractive little girls' dreses In the stores t would love to have, but they're terribly expensive. In particular, I like the ones with criss-cross fa- goting outlining the yoke. Can you tell me how to do this, or is it too difficult for me? I'm not very experienced.— Mrs. J.M. A. If you practice on small swatches, you should have no trouble doing this. First let's define fagoting. It is a decorative joining for two finished edges. First draw two pur- allel lines on a piece of paper, the distance apart you wish. Take the two pieces of fabric to be .joined and turn under the edges. Then baste the.sp folded edges to the paper along the lines you have drawn. Bring your needle to the right side of the fabric through* the fold, and as you bring your needle through the fabric on the opposite side of the paper, hold the needle in a slanting position. The needle shou'd enter the fabric from the underside. Always pass the needle under the thread of the stitch you just finished (s?e illustration). * * » # Q. I read your column faithfully and make a scrapbook of things that 1 don't know about sewing. What is meant by a basic pattern?—Mrs. E.S. A. The most important reason for using a basic pattern is to give you a guide to follow in altering patterns to your own individual measurements. A basic pattern consists cf four (depending on the pattern companyl basic styles in tissue patterns. You take each of these and make them in muslin, try them on, and check fit. Then you make any adjustments necessary, mark them in pencil on the muslin and then take the mu»- lin apart. Press the muslin pieces and transfer the 4t-f changes to the pattern tissue. From then on, you use these altered tissues as guides when altering all other patterns. You can also use them to experiment with necklines, sleeves and silhouettes. With a HMIe practice you can design dresses with simple lines. • • * • Q. I have a dress with a yoke. The yoke consists of five inches of shirring. My problem is that there is no backing on the shirring and I'm afraid it will start to pull out or the stitches will break if it isn't reinforced. How can I do this now that the dress is already made?—Miss T.R. A. Cut a piece of fabric in the size and shape that will completely cover the shirring plus one-half inch all around for seam allowance. Fold under the raw edges of this piece and pin to the wrong side of the garment over the shirring. Then, hem the piece to the dress with tiny invisible hemming stitches. * * * * Miss Scott is always glad to hear from her readers, a<td whenever possible will use their questions in her column, hut because of the great volume of mail received daily, she cannot answer individual letters. 0 1961. N. Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc. To Observe Anniversary In Macoupin County Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hsrt of Macoupin County will observe their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday afternoon. April 16. The couple will receive friends from 2 until 5 o'clock in the Wesley Center in Girard. No invitations are being mailed. Mr. Hart and the former Miss Mabel Lair were married on April 16, 1911 in the St. George Hotel, Carlinville, and have lived in Macoupin County since that time. Mr. Hart is a retired farmer. Two daughters, Mrs. Allan Isley of Springfield, and Mrs. Paul Herren of Alton, are planning the reception. The couple has six grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Boat Club Auxiliary Meets in East Alton Alton Pirates' Motorboal Club Auxiliary met in East Alton Savings and Loan Association meeting room Wednesday evening, with Mrs. Linus Moore and Mrs. Roheit Moore as hostesses. Mrs. Herbert Behrens of 241.3 Birch St., will entertain the women at their next meeting at 7:30 o'clock on the evening of May 3, with Mrs. Lester Langer as co-hostess. Return Home Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Cox have returned to their home at -118 Cliff St., after a visit with their son and daughter-in- law, I,t. and Mrs. James E. Cox and family in Rantoul. They were accompanied by their son, John, and Mr and Mrs. A! Haney, their son in- IHW and daughter. Churches Mrs. Marion Keyser was elected president of the Evening Circle of Grace Methodist Church, not First Methodist Church as was reported in Wednesday's Telegraph. MR., MUS. HART Mrs. Jurezis Leads Circle Discussion "The Light of the World" was the subject of discussion led by Mrs. Anton Jureziz Wednesday night at a meeting of Circle Six of First Presbyterian Church in the home of Miss Mary Beattie, 744 Washington Ave. Miss Melha Toupno was assisting hostess. The next meeting will be held May 3 in the home of Miss Julia Foster, 1006 Phinney Ave. Care for Nails When your nail polish starts to chip, take it off immediately. Better to do without than to wear polish that looks tacky. The purpose of any manicure is to make your hands look prettier. Usually, a professional manicure will last a week. Beyond that, it shows wear and tear. -NE'.A. Mr§. Sawyer Elected by Senior Betas Mrs. Patrick Sawyer wa« fleeted president of the ion- lor chapter of B«t« Gamma Upsiion last night at a meeting In Mineral Springs Motel. She succeed* Mrs. Roy Stone. Named to serve as vice president was Mrs. Delwyn Tanney; corresponding *eure- tary, Mrs. Donald Sawyer; recording secretary, Mrs. Edward Wetsteln; treasurer, Mrs. James Elsenrelch. It was announced that a collection for charity of $428 during the year has been allotted to Leader Dogs for the Blind, Madison County Mental Health Association, Madison County Association for the Crippled, Inc., muscular dystrophy, Salvation Army, and Madison County Tuberculosis Sanatorium. Plans are underway for a pledge party to be held In Mrs. Eisenreich's home, 3-J05 Leo St., April 19. Mrs. Eugene Davis will be assisting hostess. Consumers IndicateEgg Preferences What consumers say they prefer in egg quality does not always indicate the quality they are using. So reports .1. R. Roush, University of Illinois extension marketing specialist. A recent marketing study made in the Champaign-Urbana, III., area shows that consumers prefer the higher quality eggs over those of lower quality. They picked the egg they preferred from a display of unlabeled eggs broken from the shell. Yet only about 26 per cent of the eggs found in their homes were of Grade A quality or better. Almost 31 per cent of the eggs uere of C quality or lower. The housewives in the survey generally were not aware of the kinds of eggs on sale at the place they purchased eggs. Housewives buying eggs from stores appeared to have a greater knowledge of grades than those buying from other sources. In general, the housewives in the survey did not know what grades meant in terms of the classification system of the U. S. Standards. For example, size was frequently associated with grade. Most housewives appeared anxious to get the "best" possible egg. The "best" egg was frequently the Grade A egg, since the "A" carried a connotation of being "better" than B or C. Tn this survey half of the housewives purchased eggs from grocery stores. The other half purchased them from farmers or farmer peddlers. Although the eggs found in the home were of rather poor quality as measured by U. S. Standards, the housewives generally indicated that they were satisfied with eggs they were receiving. Apparently, then, consumers are conditioned to using eegs which by U. S. Standards are of poor quality. Roush says that this study raises two questions: What can be done to insure that these persons who seek quality can t;et it consistently? And if eggs of high quality are consistently supplied, what will be the effect on consumer demand? First Presbyterian Circle 5 Meets The study of the life of John was continued last night by Circle Five of First Presbyterian Church in'the reception room of the church. Mrs. Franklin H. Meyers and Mrs. Gerald Walker led the discussion titled "In Him Was Life." Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Corbett Calame and Miss Lyna Joesting. Tickets Available Mr. and Mrs. Kenwyn Roldt told the Telegraph today th^y have some free tickets remaining for their recital Sunday, April 16 in St. Louis. The tickets may be obtained by calling for them at the Boldt home, 606 E. 16th St. Ann Landers HAM DINNER (Country-Cured Ham) SUNDAY, APRIL Ith, 1861 from 12 Noon to 4:00 P.M. AT ST. MICHAEL CHURCH MICHAEL. ILLINOIS Country Store — Fancy Worit — Q»nu» — The people of ttt. ftfkbwi't »od Tfcrif Father W. Deppiwh, cordially tavft* you WE'VE GOT If your h«ir is your pride of Glory and i» lt«rv«d for nour'nhment from Win*«r-W««ry Condition* . , . thtn tQd«y'$ CHIC LITTLE COIF . . . "THE BUNNY HUG" if YOUR SECRET! A permanent w«v« for body— net obvious curl. Veriatilt, toft *i « sigh, it helps to do sucn wonderful things for your heir. So make the most of the little look in heir styles , , . "THE HONEY HUG." Make en appointment ted«y for your very own! Florentine Fair*e«e Hair l)e»)gii Suite 2<H. Phoa« HO 2-1619 548 Bast Broadway. Geraania Bldg. fhaly o/ Fi09 forking Alimonyls'High 1 Cost of Leaving' DRAR Altff i I am one of the millions of victims of that racket called "alimony." Is there a way out? 1 divorced my husband n»cause he was no good, t didn't i take a dime from the cat when I left—and he had plenty. I believe It Is Immoral for a [woman to collect money Just because she used to be mar. _Jried to a man. Ann Landers. Then I met Frankie. T knew I wanted him more than anything In the world. He was married to a social-climbing snob. It It weren't for their child he'd have left her long ago. He had moved into the guest room n year before we met so I was*not the cause of their rift. Frankie and I slid around back stairs and out-of-the-way •places for 15 months before he asked for a divorce. His wife said, "All right, but It'll cost you plenty." I must keep working he- cause almost half of what Frankie makes goes to his wife and son. They live just ns they always have—lovely home, maid, trips, new ear— the works. We're cramped in a small apartment. Something is wrong with (he laws when a grasping, greedy female who was a lousy wife can get away with this. An able-bodied woman should have to go to work if she fails as a wife. America is the only country in the world where the alimony racket flourishes. Why?—FIGHTER AGAINST INJUSTICE. DEAR FIGHTER: Alimony is the high cost of leaving. When a woman marries a divorced man with a family sne marries his headaches and his responsibilities. You said you wanted him more than -anything in the world. Well now you've got him—total—so don't complain. If the sanctity of marriage is to be upheld the law must be on the side of the legally wed—not the illicit lovers. This is only one reason I urge those who are considering marriage to make certain their selection is a durable one. DRAB AfWi I had • girl out of wedlock »lx l ago. I ww no youngrtw (93) and decided to keep her and do my best against terrific odds. I've been masquerading as ft divorced woman and no jne knows the truth except my mother. My problem Is T've told Louise her father is d*ad. She keeps wanting to see his picture. Would It be all right If t showed her a picture of a cousin who was killed during the war? It would satisfy her and solve my problem. SORRY MESS DRAR ME88: Don't add « third He to the two now afloat. Tell Louise you have no picture. * * * • DRAR ANN; I could kiss you for that letter knocking "Dropping in unexpectedly." With summer nearly here I hope some of our so-called friends will see it and take the hint. We bought a summer home because we wanted to rest and he alone—away from the tensions of the city, Every weekend we are plagued by friends and relatives who just assume we are thrilled to see them. They bring nothing but big appetites and tired bones. I have a housekeeper in the city hut I do my own work at the cottage, and believe me, most weekends it's easier to stay home. I've had to cook for as many as 11 unexpected guests on a Sunday. Is there a solution for us? TRAPPED DEAR TRAPPED: Yes. Tell all unexpected visitors you have plans for the day. Fix them a cup of coffee, visit for half an hour, walk them to their car, then get In yours and take a little ride. * • • » Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Before You Marry—Is It Love or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her In care of Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope. (© 1961, Field EnterprttM. lac.) Perish-the-Thought Is Goal Of Novel Phone Service By RUTH MDLLETT Well, what won't they think of next? The telephone company in an English city has decided to relieve the housewife of the necessity of using her brain and exercising her ingenuity and imagination by a series of canned answers to her pressing problems. All the housewife has to do when Junior asks Mom to tell him a bedtime story is dial BED and Junior gets his bedtime story. If the housewife can't make up her mind what to have for dinner she dials REC and gets the recipe of the day. If she is stuck lor an idea of what to give Aunt Sadie for her birthday she doesn't need to try to imagine what Aunt Sadie might like. She just dials GIF and gets a quick answer. (Poor Aunt Sadie probably will end up with a it's-niee-but-what is-it birthday remembrance.) All these services and several others are already being offered the housewife, and others probably will corne along soon. One that is being considered is MOR—standing for morale, of course. When Papa goes off to work in a huff or forgets a wedding anniversary or yells at the kids Mama will rush to the phone, dial MOR and a soothing male voice will whisper such phrases as: "You're quite, quite beautiful, you know." Don't tell me that sweet talk such as that wouldn't make Papa seem like an even nigger heel and definitely extend his stay m the dog house. Lets' hope that this new form of telephonitis doesn't hit our country. Surely, we housewives can spin bedtime stories for our own children, plan our own meals, use our own ingenuity in selecting gifts for family and friends—and even survive an occasional spat with our hasbands without being sweet-talked by some stranger to rebuild our sagging egos. Don't you agree? Beauty Tips Dangling earrings are for you if your face is round, but a button earring or one that sweeps upon the ear lobe will prove more flattering if ycur face is long. Cooking Cues Some cooks achieve flaky pastry for pie by rolling out the dough and then dotting with butter, margarine or shortening. The pastry is then folded a couple of times and chilled before rolling to fit Ihe pie plate. * SPRING PHOTO SPECIAL! for Twi Pwtralti tar Tin Me. if Owl ANY KINO,,, ANY TYPE,,. • Phut* HO t Otln GRAVEMANN

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