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Lincolnshire Life February/March 1964 (Vol. 4, No. 1)

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  • 09-February-2011 00:06:41

    Take a fresh look at heady news The Mantilla Line has recently been introduced by . leading international stylist, Richard Henry. Top-knot; are also in, only now the); are called "Cockascombs." If you are going slightly grey, choose a hair-piece in your original basic shade. This gives the illusion of your natural colour throughout. To fix a hair-piece at home, brush your hair forwards. With strong grips, secure the "piece" to the base of your own hair. Comb back and spray the whole head with a lanolin-based spray (Star Spray, for example, as it prevents stickiness on the false hair). Fasten into required style. It should stay put for hours After the season of fogs and mists, retexturing the hair is often necessary. Frosty weather causes wispiness and electricity to ruin many a set. Straight hair tends to go lank and separate. Frizziness and grime are not alleviated by frequent shampoos alone. Pamper your hair with a conditioning cream afterwards-it works out at about 4d. a time and is well worth the effort. at children Keeping then ammused or finding them something to do is an age-old problem. Joining a club may be the answer, and you don't necessarily have to live in a bus); community these days to belong to ... The Junior Bird Recorders' Club, Royal Society for the Protection of Birds, The Lodge, SANDY, Bedfordshire. For 10/- annually anyone between the ages of 10 and 18 may become a member. This includes the quarterly magazine and entry in the Bird and Tree County Shield Competition. So far Lincolnshire has not been represented. Grown-ups (over 21) pay 1 or 2 guineas for annual membership, or 25 to become a Life Member of this Society. Not only birds, but trees and wild flowers come within the scope of the Society. at teenager's books Most teenagers yearn for a room of their own, particularly the girls. When this is not practicable, a bookshelf of their own is often the next best thing. For boys and girls alike, from 12 years onwards, these would make an ideal start to their bookshelf collection ...

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Reference Name LL/04/01

The monthly Lincolnshire Life magazine was founded in April, 1961 with the intention of championing the cause of Lincolnshire by recording its history, folklore, culture, personalities, dialect, art, etc.

The magazine has 'thumbnail' sketches of the history of all the county's towns and many of its 700-plus villages, histories of its major houses and castles and profiles of many of its smaller houses, in private occupation. There are accounts of major and minor incidents in the county's history, augmented through the magazine's correspondence columns and details of the lives of many of the county's personalities both past and present.

By recording aspects of the county's life which were happening at the time but which no longer exist, the magazine now has the only written account of some of these customs or events.


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