The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 6, 1967 · Page 6
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 6

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1967
Page 6
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From Home Extension Agent -iC b" Oii HP ?n\ eu Hints For Buying Glassware Glassware is popular for serving beverages and desserts because »U texture is pleasant to the hands and hps. Too, H generally will n o t absorb odors or tastes Diversified in design and color, glassware is priced to fit every family's budget Avail- «* able in sets or individually, many pieces serve more than one purpose to conseive limit- ed storage space. Glass is made Irom varying proportions of s.lica sand, lime, lead and alkalies Today most American glass is made ' in Pennsylvania, West Virgin ia, Indiana and Ohio where huge quantities of silica sand and natural gas that fires the glass furnaces are available. New York State also manufactures fine glass. When buying glass, it is helpful to know these terms used by manufacturers and salespeople. Hand Blown Glass-It is made by a skilled glass blower who creates many sizes and shapes by twisting the metal pipe through which he blows air. The i-dhot glass at the end of the tube can be stretched thick or tissue thin during the blowing process. Top-quality hand blown glass is usually the most expensive glassware. Molded and Pressed Glass- Liquid glass is either blown or pressed into molds and shaped and ornamented accordingly. Most household glass is made from this mechanized process. A few factories use blowers to shape the molded pieces, relying on machinery to make the pressed glass. Cut Glass -- Rounded hollows lowered panels or shallow or deep groves are the results of cutting one glass surface, usually thick, with slowly revolving sandstone or steel carborundum wheels. The cutting leaves a frosted surface that is usually polished or etched to bring out the brilliant luster of the glass When two fused layers of glass -one colored, one clear -- are cut, a two-tone effect results. Engraved Glass--It is similar to cut glass However, engraving produced by copper wheels of many sizes and shapes is shallower than cut areas By optical illusion, these shallow engrav i n g s seem to be projected or in "iclief" Etched Glass, - At id that traces or "eats out" a design or a fine stream of sand that "sand blasts" a pattern produce etched glass. Areas not to be etched are coveied with a paraflm like substance. Etched surfaces aie usually frosty Enameled Glass --It is generally inexpensive and often gaudy and poorly designed In ancient times, opaque coloied enamels were burnt into filu^s surfaces whereas today they are usually painted on the exteriors. Glided Glass -- Gold and silver bands, monograms or designs are applied to the outer surface of glass for formal styling Soroptimists Entertained At Picnic Members of the Frederick County Soroptimist Club were entertained with a picnic Mip- per recent'y at the home of Mr. and Mrs Robert Sorren- tmo of Braddock Heights. Eleven members and two "Soroptimisters," Ge o r g e Price and Robert Sorrcntmo attended. After the picnic a short business meeting was held at which plans for the opening of the 1967-68 club yeai beginning Sept 6 weie discussed Mrs Florence Sorrentm is president Page 6 Wednesday. September «, 1M7 Family Section Fashions-Clubs-Society-Home News Jean Robinson, John David Brunk Are Wed In New Jersey Ceremony Miss Jean Frances Robinson and John David Brunk were united in marriage at 2 p m , Aug 27 at Central Methodist Church, Bridgeton, N.J. The Rev. Stanley McCleave performed the double ring cereiaony. The bride is the daughter Mrs. S. J e f f r e v M HI her Miss Flook Becomes Bride Of Mr. Minker In 1 ork Miss Barbaia Lynn Kkxik became the bride jf i Jeffrey Minker recently at Uie Country Club of Vt»:k Pa Judge George W performed the ceremony The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Roy Sei- oert Flook of York, and the bridegroom is the .son ul Mi and Mrs William Mmkei of Las Vegas, Ne\ The bride is the granddaughter of Mrs J. E Flook of Myersville Given in marriage by her lather, the bride wore an empire gown of white organza over ivory taffeta trimmed with Alencon iare, a s'leath skirt, elbow ler.gth sleeves and lace trimmed chapel train A headpiece of sweetheart rrwes held her veil of iv*rv «ilk illusion, and she earned a bouquet of long stemmed roses Miss Nanrv Ymger of York was maW ·* honor Bribes m«M wan Miss Susan Howie t*»«t m»i- w«s Michael Keller of AJexuwJna, Va V»b- of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wa'ter Robinson of Bridgeton, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Milton Brunk of Braddock Heights. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a full length linen saki gown with a ei s v. t 11 t n t - » Hvv h l v A j k , orotlici ul Hit- bruit- Allen A i t u i a i . O I K ) Joseph Furj.nuc Music w a s b\ the Gene Solt, O i c h e s t i a; the ( 01 cincm , a reception was he'd :»t the Country t ' l u b I pon t!H.-*r r e t u i n f i o i n the wedding tup. the couple will reside in i IK son An/ Hie bride a Kf«du« | t t ' f ) i t n e Umver.sit of Arizona w i t h a B A degree in o U r n r n t a r y education is finishing h«-r «rad- uate woiik fiw an M A degree in rehabilitation counseling at the same university Stw is employed as a rehabilitation counselor for the hedeial Mental R« tardation Work Study and Experience 1'ro- ject, Tucson The bridegroom who is an attorney, received a B A degree in history from the University of Ai i/i»nd Hii'i was graduated in !·** from th» University of Arizona Iaw Schwl. Mrs. John David Brunk Miss Barbara Jean Stolp To Marry Mrs. Frank G. Stolp of East Riverdale, announces the engagement of her daughter Barbara Jean, to Robert Lee Woodworth, son of Mr. and Mrs George Woodworth of Frefleiick. Miss Stolp is the daughter jf the late Frank G. Stolp. A winter wedding is planned. Miss Barbara Jean Stolp DANCING AT THE TALL TALE LOUNGE 8:30 TO 12:00 THURS. AND FRI. GENO DUO SAT. THE SOUTHERNAIRES QUARTET The great place to meet w i t h accommodations for every kind of get-together . . . the fine place to eat before, during or after your Program, Demonstration or Speaker . . . the pleasant place to greet your guests on Anniversary. Birthday. Wedding Reception. m WEST rATKKK 8T. FIONK MM141 Own* A 9t*M* by Am*rte«n Motor Inn*, IM, ·«lrt»MMNliCM«ilta scoop neckline, short sleeves trimmed with Venise lace, an empire waist trimmed with lace and an A-line skirt and detachable chapel t r a i n trimmed with lace. A lace trimmed pillbox held her elbow length illusion veil, and she carried a bouquet of white orchids, stephanotis and ivy. Mrs. Joan R. Lease, of Mt. Airy, sister of the bride was matron of honor. She wore a floor length turquoise gown of peau de sole fashioned after that of the bride w i t h scoop neckline and A-line skirt. Venise lace trimmed the sleeves and bottom of the skirt. She wore a turquoise picture hat and carried a bouquet of turquoise and white carnations, stephanotis and ivy Be»i man was Verhn Eash of Geneva, Ohio, brother-in- law of the bridegroom. Ushers were Charles Lease of Mt. Airy, bnKher-in-law of the bride and James Hallman of Rothsville, Pa , cousin of the bridegroom. Franklin Bateman accompanied the soloist, Mrs. Robert Weldy. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Robinson wore a pale b'ue brocade A-line jacket dress with blue accessories and a white orchid corsage The bridegroom's mother wore a beige sheath with matching shoes and avocado green accessories and a cymbidium orchid corsage. Following the ceremony, a reception was held is the church social room. For the wedding trip to Lisbon, Portugal and Madrid, Spain, the bride wore a brown sheath dress, white picture hat and white accessories with a white orchid corsage. Following the wedding trip the couple will reside near Frederick. The bride, a 1963 graduate of Bridgeton High School, was employed for two years as a hostess for Trans World Airlines The bridegroom, a 1955 graduate of Frederick Hi g h School, attended Goshen College, Goshen, Ind and Western Mary'and College. He is vice president of Frederick Produce Co , Frederick. PRESENT FASHION SHOW--The Welcome Wagon Newcomers Club will hold a card party and fashion show at 7:30 p.m. tonight at Brodbeck Hall, Hood College featuring these and other fashions from Gilbert's women's appar- ell. Shown here are, in foreground, Mrs. Robert Pennington wearing a double knit wool dress with a worsted twill coat trimmed with Jaguar collar and cuffs, aided by Eli Krot- Rose Hill Garden Club To Meet The Rose Hill Garden Club will meet in the Conference Room, Winchester Hall Sept. 7. at 9 40 a.m. for a demonstration entitled, "Weights and Measures" by Mrs. Vernon Coblentz. Photo by Nelson Brooks man of Gilbert's. In the background Mrs. Lillian Meyers, co ordinator for the show helps Mrs. Harold Hubbell who is wearing a knit tent dress of a dacron blend with mink jacket in royal pastel. Mrs. William McDermid models a two tone, two piece naked wool dress, while Miss Maggie Sherman models a wool plaid knit with matching turtle neck sweater. Proceeds from the party and show will be used for youth scholarships. TTJIIII if TTr- I.^^^J^TSA-a^Jta^^? M slg^S" t;: - j,r" VEST mi* Make the BACK-TO-SCHOOL SCENE Fabulous Fall by only $16 "Mr. Joromo soloctod thoso hair-fashion confections of lustrous Dynol modacrylic. Pormanontly curlod, wash- abU and color-mated to your own hak tn scoros of ·hadot. *alott blondos to doopost darks. Woar a zingy fall by Mr. Joromo for a stadium-full of choors Hill soator.. Long (11-19 Inchos) and Short (19-14 Inchos] Falls." floutzalm's · W 0*»A*TMCNT · TOttt "ON THE SQUARE" FREDERICK SHOPPING CENTER MILLINERY--MEZZANINE

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