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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - October 29, 1980, New Braunfels, Texas New Braunfels Herald-Zeitung Wednesday, Oct. 29, 1980 4B    New Braunfels Herald -Zeitung Wedne: Key to fall women's fashion is 'investment dressing'    'Rockabilly era' reminds man of old Elvis songs Wednesday, Oct. 29, 1980 New Braunfels Herald Zeitung Wednesday, Oct. 29, 1980 5B By RANDOLPH E SCHMID Associated Press Wirter WASHINGTON (AP) — A government clothing specialist says the key for women’s fashions this fall will be "investment dressing." Eleanor F. Young of the Agriculture Department’s Cooperative Extension Service says this refers to buying fewer but more expensive wardrobe items to combine with suitable garments already in the closet. Several factors are involved in this trend, she reports, including: —Today’s fashion scene is conservative and fairly stable because    consumers are resisting complete changes of wardrobe on a yearly or seasonal basis. —Relatively expensive clothes can be expected to last longer than less costly items, thus their cost per wearing may be less. —With the job market highly competitive, it pays to look well-dressed, not overdressed. —Energy-conservation consciousness during the winter months has resulted in the need for warmer clothes, such as woolens and other textured fabrics, including corduroy and velour. —Women are tending to buy versatile, street-length dresses of good quality that can also be suitable for evening wear. "We are going back to the personal values which existed prior to the social upheaval of the 1960s. The current fashion story is a response to a new value system which includes emphasis on marriage and family structure,” said Ms. Young. For young women, she suggests bringing back the plaid kilt skirt combined with a button-down oxford shirt, Shetland sweater, corduroy blazer, loafers and colored knee socks. Other options, she said, include active sportswear coat-dressing and suits. Pants are making a comeback but skirts are still more popular and more fashionable, said the University of Maryland-based clothing specialist. By MARIAN FOX Associated Press Writer MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - When Elvis presley fans, touring the old Sun Records studio, hear his early songs and say, “They don’t make music like that anymore,” they are wrong. One man does — Charlie Feathers, a remnant of the "Rockabilly Era” who wouldn’t let go. "I never did grow out of it,” said Feathers, who in the ’50s helped create the sound that evolved into rock ’n’ roll. “I like all kinds of music, I guess, but rockabilly moves me. Ifs burnt in my mind.” Feathers, 48, a cult figure among rock devotees, was at Sun when the brash, 19-year-old Presley cut his first material. Working with producer Sam Phillips, he and Presley and Johnny Cash and Carl Perkins and Jerry Lee Lewis and Roy Orbison and Charlie Rich were on the front lines of a musical revolution. Feathers reveres Presley, who died three years ago, but credits the music he made in 1954-55 with launching his career. "Elvis would not have happened without rockabilly. It was new, nobody knew w hat to make of it. It’s so creative when you get in on it you can make mistakes. Elvis made mistakes on his early stuff. But if it don’t lose the feel, you can keep right on going.” Rockabilly, as Feathers defines it, is a merger of bluegrass, the music of the white hill country, and what he calls “cottonpatch blues,’’ the music of the Southern black fieldhand. "Rockabilly consists of three pieces: the upright bass, the rhythm guitar and a lead instrument like the electric guitar,” Feathers said. "When you go beyond that, you are doing rock.” The sound itself is characterized by its unabashed good fun, by the falsetto shrieks of the singer that descend to a throaty bass, and a fluid guitar. The song that catapulted Presley toward success was pure rockabilly, "That’s All Right,” backed with a rockabilly version of "Blue Moon of Kentucky.” The other Sun singles that followed "Good Rockin’ Tonight,” "Baby, Let’s Play House," "Mystery Train," “Milkcow Boogie Blues" — are classics with a verve Presley somehow never surpassed. "Nobody could duplicate the sound,” Feathers said. "We used a method called ‘slapback.’ It’s the feedback you get through the (control) board. It’s actually done by hooking up another tape and letting it roll and you get a delayed sound. It was mono with a stereo sound to it.” The shape of the Phillips’ studio — an 18- by 200-foot building — also contributed to the sound. 470-year-old Hquer enjoyed By TOM HOGE AP Wine and Food Writer I have never been a cordial buff, but I do enjoy one liqueur created 470 years ago by a member of France’s Benedictine Monastery. Its formula is wrapped today in the secrecy usually associated with the cloak-and-dagger set. Recently I interviewed the present maker of the elixir known as Benedictine and learned something of its colorful history. It seems that in 1510 a creative monk, Dom Bernardo Vincelli, was experimenting, distilling various herbs and plants in brandy, when he came up with a liqueur that was so palatable that the Benedictine Abbey located in the Norman fishing village of Fecamp began serving it to weary travelers. Soon the monks were doing a brisk business selling Benedictine locally. When the French Revolution erupted in 1789, the abbey was destroyed and members of the order dispersed. That spelled the demise of the liqueur since no one remained who knew how to make it. In 1863, a Fecamp wine merchant named Alexandre l^eGrand, who made a hobby of collecting religious manuscripts, stumbled upon the formula for Benedictine iii a musty volume. UKIrand was so intrigued by his find that he rebuilt the abbes and began distilling Benedictine, which eventually won a reputation far beyond the confines of Fecamp. Led rand’s great-great grandson, Alani, who is now managing director of the, told me that today only three people know the secret formula for distilling Benedictine, a complex blend of 27 herbs and plants. "The secret rests with me, my father and a cousin," said I-eGrand. "When we are gone, it will pass on to the other members of our family. It has been so for 120 years.” This passion for secrecy has had a provocative effect and hundreds of attempts have been made to duplicate the cordial but without success. "There have been some BIK) imitations since 1863 that we know of,” said LeGrand, "and the> have not been limited to France They have cropped up iii the United States and as far off as Malaysia.” 1 also learned that Benedictine is not only a drink but goes well iii appetizers and desserts, like this mousse 6 egg yolks, room temperature 5« cup Benedictine 2 cups heavy cream Pecan halves for garnish Place yolks in blender and process at low speed. In small saucepan heat Benedictine till it comes to rolling boil. Pour hot liqueur in steady stream over egg yolks with blender motor running. Process till mixture becomes a thick custard. Beat heavy cream till stiff. Remove I cup cream. Fold chilled Benedictine mixture into remaining whipped cream and put into 8 serving dishes. Garnish with reserved whipped cream and pecans Serves 8. (For the best in gourmet cooking, order your copy of "101 Recipes” from Tom Hoge’s Gourmet Corner. Send $2 to Gourmet Corner, AP Newsfeatures, 50 Rockefeller Plaza, New York, N Y. 10020 ) PhpHjb (Mb    Pwfih    Ijouy ES USB.    (Mi    Vllim Mb    PeOjD&z    df! ES USB.EimndxuLplum ojw dEW Plum H.E.B. has famous brands no one else has! We're very proud of our private label items . . . we’re so proud we call them "Exclusive Brands". The H E B. Exclusive Brands have earned their reputation for quality . . . quality so outstanding, we guarantee you satisfaction or your money back. And HEB Exclusive Brands mean a substantial savings to you. So when you shop H E B look for these names: Park Manor, Village Park, Silvex, Caravelle, Regal, Royal Maid, Mary Ellen, Softee, Ranch Country, Streakhouse, Country Fresh, Plaza, Primero. Look Again, Golden Superior, and of course. 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Boffo(Mb    PbOffo (Jout/ W.£.R Swujdog.'Ptom    1 ;