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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 24, 1955, Image 40

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TODAY
IN FOOD NEWS
Report to the Homemaker
Future Homemakers
Win Scholarships
By Violet Faulkner
Hearty congratulations to
Irene Schneider, the District
of Columbia’s winner in the
Betty Crocker search for the
Homemaker
SfTomor
row.
Seven
teen - year -
old Irene,
daughter of
Mr. and
Mrs. Walter
W. Schnei
der, 4 400
T h i rteenth
place N.E.,
received the
top score of
729 District
high school
Mrs. Faulkner
seniors who took the examina
tion in January. She receives
a $1,500 scholarship plus an
expense-paid trip for herself
and her school advisor through
points of interest here in
Washington, Colonial Willams
burg and Philadelphia. Her
school, St. Anthony's High
School, will receive a set of
the Encyclopaedia Britannica.
As District winner, Irene will
go to Philadelphia on April 21
to compete with the other 47
State winners for the All-
American Homemaker of To
morrow title. The national
winner of the American Table
fete will receive an additional
$3,500 scholarship.
Irene is an “A” student,
likes to swim and play basket
ball. also an excellent
musician, but home economics
is her special love. She plans
to major in this field when
she enters college this fall.
Irene makes this distinction
between a homemaker and a
housekeeper —“a housekeeper
is someone who takes care of
a house, while a homemaker
takes care of lives and makes
a home.”
Another young miss whose
heart is beating a little faster
today is 18-year-old Rosemary
Kirby, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John P. Kirby, 7400 Fort
Foote road S.E., and a senior
at Oxon Hill High School.
Rosemary received the high
est score of the 90 school
winners in Maryland. She, too.
will go to Philadelphia in April
to compete for national
honors.
Diminutive Rosemary likes
to sew. “I wear a size 5 or 7
and I can’t find any ready
mades to fit me.” she says.
Winning this award "now
means I know for sure that I
can go to college this fall.”
The third winner in this
area is Merlin See, 18-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
G. See of Broadway, Va.
Merlin won out over 124
school winners in her State.
She’s a girl who specializes in
doing the family laundry along
with her other homemaking
tasks.
Meat Expert on TV
Frank Luzny, meat special
ist with the National Live
stock and Meat Board, will
present a series of four TV
programs beginning next Tues
day, March 29, and running
through April 1. He will be a
guest on Ruth Crane’s pro
gram on Station WMAL-TV
at 3 o’clock.
The series, “Meat—The New
Look,” is designed for home
makers who have problems
stretching the food dollar as
well as how certain cuts of
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meat should be cooked. There
will be daily demonstrations on
carving, and tips on two pop
ular subjects, freezing and
barbecuing.
The sparkling gold foil
wrapped boxes of cake mix
you’ll see on the grocery shelves
within a few days carry a
familiar name but the pack
age and contents are new.
The three popular flavors,
white, yellow and devil’s food,
come “twin packaged” for the
first time in cake mix history.
The mix is evenly divided into
two airtight packages, each
equivalent to one layer of an
8 or 9 inch cake. At long last,
a cake mix tailored to meet the
needs of a small family.
The package contains an
other bonus . . . pan liners to
save you the trouble of cut
ting the paper yourself. They
are outlined for both an 8 and
9 inch size cake pan.
With this new style pack
aging, you can make a one
layer cake, or an exciting giant
three-layer combination alter
nating layers of yellow, white
or devil’s food, using packs
from different packages.
Here and There
Crusty brown slices of fried
cornmeal mush served with
golden honey and crisp bacon
always get raves for break
fast or supper. If you want
something more to go with it,
how about fried apple rings?
. . . Leftover angel cake that’s
a bit dry? Do this: Tear the
cake into bite-sized pieces.
Prepare a package of choco
late pudding mix and fold in
1 cup whipped cream aftd V 2
cup chopped walnuts. Arrange
alternate layers of the cake
bits and the chocolate nut
mixture in a bowl. Chill several
hours or overnight before serv
ing. ... A teaspoon of curry
powder may be added to the
flour-salt-pepper mixture in
which chicken is rolled before
frying. The flavor is delicious
ly different and so easy to
achieve. ... An easy way to
fill muffin-pan cups with batter
for muffins or cup cakes is to
use your gravy ladle. It does a
neat job and one scoopful is
usually enough to fill the cup
just right.... Is yours a "drop
in” hotise? Here’s an excellent
Maine sardine dip that you
can keep stocked in the freezer
to- serve those unexpected
guests. Mash two cans sar
dines with two packages of
cream cheese, a clove o'
minced garlic, salt, Worcester
shire sauce, lemon juice and
garnish with pimiento strips.
. . . This is a delightful des
sert that takes only a trifle of
time to make. Prepare a pack
age of lemon pudding mix, ac
cording to directions on the
package. Arrange layers of
vanilla wafers, drained canned
apricot halves, and pudding in
individual dessert dishes. Chill
well before serving A tangy
luncheon salad is this com
bination: Canned grapefruit
sections combined with drained
canned shrimp. Chill the two
together, add salad greens,
and toss lightly with French
dressing. Garnish with quarters
of hard-cooked egg. . . . For
your next cocktail party try
mixing onion soup mix (just as
it comes from the package)
with one pint sour cream as a
dip for crackers or potato chips.
A cinch to prepare. Refriger
ate until ready to use.
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NEW PACKAGING —A familiar cake mix now comes in "twin packs" as shown by
these young twin homemakers. You get a choice of baking either one or two layers.
South Africa Subject Reception
Os Luncheon Address For Q ueen
The modern trend away
from the land is alluring to
the Bantu women of South
Africa—often with tragic con
sequences, Mrs. John E. Hollo
way told the Washington Club
yesterday.
But there have been some
who have made the “giant
stride” from primitive bar
barism to civilization, she said.
Wife of the Ambassador of
the Union of South Africa,
Mrs. Holloway spoke at an
international luncheon at the
club’s headquarters at 15 Du
pont circle.
Mrs. Holloway detailed tri
bal customs in the native ter
ritories of her homeland and
described the Bantu woman
“as barbaric yet gentle, ar
tistic within the confines of
her surroundings.”
In the tribes, she pointed
out, there are certain moral
codes which are strictly ob
served. But, when the detri
bilised native woman goes to
the cities she feels free to
break any inconvenient rules,
the speaker added.
Like country people all over
the world who are newly ar
rived in the odty, the Bantu
women are "bewildered, dazzled
and. with their background
removed, have none of the old
decencies to cling to,” she said.
"There is enough work for her
—in factories, in domestic
service, but alas she has sud
denly acquired freedom, and
she does not know how to use
it,” Mrs. Holloway added.
However, the detribilised
Bantu woman sends her chil
dren to school regularly, Mrs.
Holloway reported. The na
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tive youth are given train
ing as teachers and they also
have the opportunity to attend
universities.
“At Durban we have the
most modern medical school
for them,” Mrs. Holloway said.
“The girls are trained as hos
pital nurses throughout the -
country. And let me add that
of all people who can cope
with the witch-doctor’s evil,
the doctors and nurses have
the best chance. The mission
aries have small influence
against him.”
Yesterday’s program was ar
ranged by the club’s Interna
tional Luncheons Committee
headed by Mrs. Waverly W.
Dickson.
A South African theme was
carried out in the decorations,
with a large flag of the Union
of South Africa hanging from
the balcony while smaller
flags were placed on the
speaker’s table. Gladioli, which
are native to South Africa,
and a figurine of a Bantu
woman, loaned by the Em
bassy, formed the centerpiece.
Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin, *
club president, introduced Mrs.
Holloway to members and
their guests during a recep
tion which preceded the lunch
eon.
Visiting Here
The Headmaster of the Ko
hut School in Harrison, N. Y.,
Mr. James Kovel and the pres
ident of the senior class of the
school, Mr. Arnold Rosenthal,
are here for several days at
the Sheraton-Park Hotel.
Invitations have been Issued
to a reception tomorrow after
noon in honor of Miss Olivia
Twining, daughter of the Chief
of Staff of the Air Force and
Mrs. Nathan Twining, who will
reign as queen of Norfolk's
second annual International
Azalea Court to be held in
Norfolk between the 18th and
24th of April. The scene of
the 5-to-7 reception will be
the Madison Suite of the
Sheraton-Park Hotel.
The Washington committee
for the International Azalea
Court will be hostesses at to
morrow’s party. They include
the Treasurer of the United
States, Ivy Baker Priest; Mrs.
Arthur W. Radford, Mrs. Mat
thew B. Ridgway, Mrs. Robert
B. Carney, Mrs. Twining, Mrs.
Lemuel C. Shepherd, jr., Mrs.
Ernest Eden Norris and Miss
Mary-Stuart Montague Price,
chairman of the Washington
committee.
In addition to honoring Miss
Twining, the reception will also
honor the other princesses rep
resenting the 13 other NATO
nations.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1955
Amusements—Classified Ads—General News
Modern Marriage
Husbands Are
Where You
Find Them
By Dr. Paul Popenoe
Hundreds of girls ask me
where they can go to meet
marriageable men, and most
of them seem to think all they
need is to be set down among
such men, and they will soon
be heading for the marriage
license bureau. It's not so
simple as that. But before I
analyze the situation, let me
give an extract from Betty’s
letter. Living on the Atlantic
Coast, she is considering a
move to Alaska.
“Do you think it would be
worthwhile?” she inquires. I
hear there are very few wom
en and plenty of men up there.
I am a stenographer, and I
am sure I could get a job.
I don’t hesitate to tell you
that my main purpose in life
is to marry. What about Alas
ka?”
I have known a number of
women who went to Alaska and
found husbands: and I have
known a much larger number
who found husbands right at
home. Moreover, I don’t know
how many women went to
Alaska and came back unmar
ried. The army has just sent
my youngest son to Fairbanks
—l’ll ask him for a report
which I’ll pass on to the read
ers of this column in due time.
Girls who have been up there
tell me no girl should move
there unless she is mature,
thoroughly able to look out for
herself, and has many inner
resources.
It would be an interesting
experience and a valuable edu
cation in many ways; but if it
is merely a matter of finding
a husband, I don’t think you
need to go that far. One of my
colleagues at the American In
stitute of Family Relations,
Dr. Mary Jane Hungerford,
has prepared a bulletin,
“Where To Meet Men.” I
don’t know of any brief state
ment as valuable as this, and
I’ll be glad to send a copy
with the compliments of this
newspaper to any reader who
encloses a stamped, self-ad
dressed envelope with the re
quest.
Meanwhile, let’s ask whether
that is all you need. A girl in
your position should first of
all ask what she has to offer
in marriage. Why should any
man want to marry her?
With a clear understanding
Red Cross Chapter
Marks Founders 7 Day
Observance of Founders’ Day
of the D. C. Chapter of the
American Red Cross will take
place tomorrow. It will be the
occasion for two events mark
ing the 50th anniversary of the
chapter and will be designated
as Mabel Boardman Day since
it was the late Mabel Board
man who spearheaded forma
tion of the unit in her home at
1801 P street N.W., on March
25, 1905, and became an inter
national figure in Red Cross.
First on the day’s schedule
will be a luncheon of all area
campaign divisions in the Hall
of Flags at the United States
Chamber of Commerce when
members of the Boardman
family will be guests of honor.
In the afternoon, ceremonies
will be held at District Red
Cross Chapter headquarters,
2025 E street N.W., which will
include the unveiling of a bust
of Miss Boardman. executed
by famed New, York sculptor,
Herbert Haseltine.
In attendance at both the
noon and afternoon ceremonies
will be members of Miss Board
man’s family including her sis
ter, Mrs. Murray Crane and
her daughter, Miss Louise
Crane of New York City. Dan
iel W. Bell, D. C. Chapter
chairman and Mrs. Crane Vill
be principal participants in the
unveiling ceremony, A eulogy
to Miss Boardman will be de
livered by Joseph C. Grew,
former Ambassador to Japan,
and cochairman of the an
niversary committee with John
Clifford Folger, who is honor -
of her own worth, she should
ask herself what kind of a
man she is entitled to expect;
and whether she is able to rec
ognize the kind of man who
would be interested in what
she represents. Thousands of
girls remain unmarried be
cause they don’t recognize a
good husband when they see
one.
Finally, if she can meet those
tests, she should ask herself
whether she knows what to do
with the right man when she
meets him. Additional thou
sands of girls meet good "pros
pects.” recognize them as such,
but drive them away by their
own tactics. They are too ag
gressive or too' timid or too
adolescent or too unreasonable
to get any farther.
All this doesn't sound as
romantic as the idea of going
to Alaska, being recognized at
first sight by some Prince
Charming, and being swept off
your feet into matrimony. But
it’s nearer the truth!
B
M
Irk ye $
MISS BOARDMAN
ary president of the D. C.
chapter and who will preside.
Mrs. Arthur Larson, wife of
the Undersecretary of Labor
will act the “voice” in reading
from a text formerly read by
Miss Boardman herself.
These double-barreled events
will mark the second in a series
commemorating the chapter’s
half-century of service in the
Nation’s Capital.
Keynote speaker at the noon
meeting will be Jennings Ran
dolph. A special reading of an
official statement made by
Miss Boardman in 1931 will be
delivered by Mrs. Larson.
Club Offers
Scholarship
A scholarship in the amount
of $250 has been allocated by
the Capital Chapter of the
National Secretaries’ Associa
tion to partially finance the
secretarial training of a work
ing secretary’s daughter in the
Washington area.
Students interested in the
scholarship are to file an ap
plication before May 15 with
Miss Zelma Hicks, 2377
Champlain street N.W., giving
their name, age, address, tele
phone number, the school of
their choice, as well as their
mother’s name, place of em
ployment and office number.
The award will be made on
the basis of personal inter
views and a test.
Euniee 'Graham, who has
charge of this year’s scholar
ship award, is past chairman
of the national education com
mittee.

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