Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 28, 1971 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 28, 1971
Page 3
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orner PINEAPPLE WHIP Mrs. Mabel Austin 702 N. 4th M; pound vanilla wafers Vz cup butter l'/2 cup confectioner's sugar 2 eggs Vz pint whipping cream 1 No. 2 can crushed pineapple 1 cup crushed vanilla Roll wafers and cover bottom of 8-inch square para with half of them. Cream butter and sugar; add unbeaten eggs one at a time. Beat thoroughly and pour over crumbs, but do not spread. Whip cream and add weH-drained pineapple. Pour over creamed mixture; add nuts and top with remaining crumbs. Chill. Greenfeld, Harness Mr. and Mrs. Edward Greenfeld of Tucson have announced the engagement and approach- Ing marriage of their daughter, Ellen Renee, to Evan K. Harness, also of Tucson. He is 'the son of Mrs. J. D. Harness, 811 N. 5th, and tine late Mr. Harness, The bride-elect's paraitis were hosts to an engagement party June 19. In Tucson for the event were Mrs. Harness and daughter, Lisa, and Mrs. Vera King, grandmother of the prospective bridegroom. Miss' Greenle!d was graduated from Palo Verde High School and received a scholarship to the Univeoisiity of Arizona in Tucson. Mr. Harness'as a gnadualte of Garden City High School 'amid is employed by Hamiess Drilanig Co. ' The wedding is to be July 25 in Tucison. ANN LANDERS SAYS Long Hair Called 'Shame' in Bible NEW STORE HOURS 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. DAILY SUNDAY 1 TO 6 P.M. WILCOX'S DEAR ANN LANDERS: If one more kid says to me, Long hiair its great. After all, Jesus had long hair," —I will personally kick him in the teeth. Nobody knows What Jesus looked like. They did not have photographers 2,000 years ago and lno ai'ttsit every painted a picture of Him. The pictures we see hanging in churches and hospitals are based on somebody's imagination. The best information we have regarding hair styles of that time is from the Bible. Cor- irafchlifans, Chapter 11, Verse 14: "Does not even nature itself- teach you that, if a man has long hair, it is a sihame unto him?" Any kid who wants to wear Ms tuadr long ougihit to be man enough to do it wiltlhoult saying he is imitiaitinig Jesus.—I Like It Short I was ki a similar siituaition eight monitns ago, only my baby lived. Our sou was premature. He wisighed 3 pounds, 8 ounces. WMihan two hours after the baby was born t\vo doctors assured us he was peir- feicitly formed and in excellent condition. I was scarcely back from tine delivery room when a Mend called to say, "If the baby dies, don't feel bad. Usually premies have somie- Johnson Photo Service MR. AND MRS. GARY LEE FARR (Marcia Lynn Ghmt) Gluni-Farr Nuptials Read During Evening Ceremony Diear Like It: would not print I swore I another letter FRANKLIN Marcia Lynn Glumlt and Gary Lee Fair exchianigiad wedding vows June 14 in the Church of the Brethren. The Rev. A. Harrison Smith officiated at the evening double-ring ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Ivlrs. Amgell Gliufflt and Mr. amd Mrs. J. D. Farr, all of Holcomib. Church decorations included wlhite mum planlts 'and a circular candelabra. Mrs. Larry Fainr, Garden City, served as soloisit and Mrs. F. E. Cooper, Garden Ciity, was organist. Musical selecitinns were "One Hand, One Heart" and "Thie Lord's Prayer." The brMe, given in marriage' by her parents,, wore a semi-iffitited A-lime primcess style dress' of ivory bonded crepe. . The lonig sleeves were gathered into lace^riimmed euffs. Matching lace edged 'tihie isitandipup collar and formed a lace jalbot at the front. The gown, wfhich also featured a tain, was fashioned 'by the mother of *he bridle. The bridle's ivory illusion veil was held by ivory lace flowers wilth pearl trim. She carried a bouquet of white mums centered with cancan roses. Maid of Ihomar was Karla Kay New, Ends Tuesday Rated R DIARY ef MAD HOUSEWIFE with Carrie Snedgresc Shews 7:35 ft 9:30 Now, Ends Tuesday "Lovers it Other Strangers" Suppose They Gave A War And Nobody Came" Rated R LOVE STORY" In Garden Storting July 14! Glunlt, HoUcomib, sister of this Mide. Bridesmaid was Karen Ray Gliunt, Holcomb, Kaiia's twin sister. They wore high-wafobed dresses of orange crepe, featuring scoop necklines, pufif sleeves, and ribbon belts of velvet. Each carried a single -white mum, and they wore miaitidhdnig haiirbows. Pat Allen, Holeomb, served as best man. Groomsman was Kenlton Thomas, also of Hol- comib. Jerry amid Larry Fair, both of Garden City, served as taperliighiters and ushers. Tammy Raye Gross, Holcomb, niieice of the bride, wias flower girl. She wore a diress of ivory doted Swiss wilth flocked whiitie flowers <and carried a white basket of flowers. A receptan in Fellowship Hal' followed the ceremony. The three-tiered cake was* decorat- eid wiitih bells and orange roses. Grecian columns separated the second and third tiers, and lovebirds wilflh wedidiing rings were placed on the second tier. Lovebirdls also decorated the third itier. Recepihion hostesses- weme 1 Mm Eugene Gross, Holcomib, and Sandra Glunt, MoPherson, sis- tens of the bride. Mrs. Gary Martinez, Mrs. Joe McMlHan, and Diana Farr attended the gift talble. At 'the ' guest book was Mrs. Jerry Farr. The couple are alt home at 921 10th adiber a short wedding trip. The bride attended Holcomb High School, where she was a member of Pep Club and FHA. The bridegroom alttemded Garden City and Holcomb High Schools and is' employed by the J. D. Farr Construction Co. about hiaSr, but yours is out of the ordinary, so I'm making an exception. Thanks for writing, and I'm renewing my resolution. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: Recenifly you printed two letters in your column from mottiers who had lost • their babies. They wrote to complain about the bad manners and poor judgment of people who asfeed fantastic questions anid made some very dumb remarks. ame BRO TRAVIS is *he wame se lected by Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Smiiitlh, 710 Ida, for 'their son. He was bom June 18. •thing wrong and it's better if ifihiey don't live 1 ." Our baby was in an incubator 40 days. I never received one gifit or even a card in aU that time. Everyone was afraid he might not make it. I was told by "Mends" the baby would be "slow, sickly and he might not have teeth." Our son is mow 8 maniths old, weighs 18 pounds and can walk around in hits crib, hanging onto the sides. He has six teeth, is a bright, happy child and has never even had diaper rash. Please print this. A.lot of women meed educating on the subject of premature babies.— BaiMmore Mother Dear B.: Here's your leltter, plus my thanks for helping to iduoate the women who need it. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am 11. I have two sisters- one is 14, the other 17. Seeinf tow *hey are both older than I am you would expect them to be more mature, but they aren't. Both sisters are in bad wiflk the library. They toave lost their cards, lost books and ended up having a hassle with the librarian*. They can't take any moire books out so tihey have been borrowing my card. Now I'm in trouble. They have run up fines which I am gettiinif 'notices about. The last notice •sounds as if thie library wffl. sue me if I don't pay up. Please tell me'what to do.— Victim Of Sisters Dear Vic: The first tiling you should do is see that the fini&s are paid. Since they are charged against your card, you are responsible. This might require a high-level family meeting, like with parents. Next, urge your sisters to go the library and gelt reinstated as welcome visitors. Inform them they may not use your card in the future—and make it stock. * * * Drinking may be "in" to the kidis you run with—'but it can put you "out" for keeps. You :an cool it and stay popular. Read "Booze And You—For Teen-Agetrs Only." Send 35c hi coin and a long, •eK-aeMressed, stamped envelop* wttfc your request, OPEN TONIGHT UNTIL 10 PM Women's C of C Starts Drive for New Members e Finney County Women's Chamber of Commerce launched a membership drive at their .uncheon meeting Monday in the Warren Hotel. The group was divided into two teams for the drive, with members whose names begin with A-H on Maude Darner's team, and those beginning with K-Z on Nellie Moore's team. Membership chairman is Mrs. Jim Thoirne'berry. The drive will end July 19. The losing team will treat the winners to a covered dish supper. J. H. (Rip) Reeve, chief of police, spoke on "Crime and Our Children," with a question and answer session following his talk. Georgia Brown, president, displayed the plaque she received at the 25th Annual Mid-West Conference in Omaha,.where all past confemiiee chairmen were honored-. Others aittenidling the conleraice were Violet Smith, Neoflia Huber, Nancy Kamtola, Ruth Pettier and MolMe Hanne- NEW SUMMER HOURS Monday Thru Saturday 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. SUNDAYS 9 A.M. to 7 P.M. C/2 Lt. Virginia Holmes Cadets Choose Garden Citian As Sweetheart Cadtett 2 Ldeultenlanit Viirgiinia Holmes, 2008 "A", had beem niamed the Nontlh Cenitnal Region Cadet S*afif Ooleige Swee*heart. Lt. Holmes is a member of te Garden Cilby Oomposilte Squadron, Oivii Air Patrol. Lt. Holmes attended the Staff OoUege on the Kansas IMver silty campus in Lawrence June 13 to 19, wihere «he was named as sweetheart by aibout 140 male oaderts. About 160 cadeibs from North anid Soulth Dakota Minnies'ota, Missouri, Nebraska Iowa, Kansas and Colorado at tended the event. NeighborsClub Elects Officers New officers were elected nd mystery pals were revealed <lhe Neighborly Neighbors Oluib lunchieion meeting Friday n the home of Mrs. Emma Finke, 2322 Toniio Ave. The officers are Faye Wiliamson, president; Fern West, iriice-presi'dient; Ella Rundell, ecretary; Emma Finke, treasurer; Lyoiia EctoSrt, repoirtber. Others present -were Viola Juel, Miary Rumdiell and Mrs. Daril Robinson'. All members iresenit .received mystery pal gilts. Mrs. Arlt Palish presid'ed. loll oal was arasweined wiitih an tern albout a falther or a (lather's Day poem. Members signed a card for Ova Bash, who is ill. The next meeting will be at 9 a.m. July 23 at the home of Ela RundeE, 210 N. 6*h. S/iaw-Messer/y At home in Sublette are Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kent Messerly. They were married June 13 in the First United Presbyterian Church, Parsons. Mrs. Messerly, the former Sue Carol Shaw, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Xeale D. Shaw, Parsons. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. X. Messerly, Sublette. The bride is a 1967 graduate of Sublette High School, and a 1971 graduate of Ft. Hays Kansas State College. She will teach in Sublette elementary, schools this fall. The bridegroom, also a 1967 graduate of Sublette High School, attended Garden City Community Junior College and is engaged in farming. Snug as a bug?! Probably not yet, if <, you've just moved ' in. Perhaps, your Welcome Wagon hostess can help to ease the confusion. Call her today/ Phont 275-5922 Shop the SELF SERVICE SALE WOMEN'S SHOES at 4 White-Bone-Black Patent-Navy-Red FLORSHEIM ^ u «s $16 AIR STEP R ., H m $14 RISQUE Reg. to $18.95 $12 MISS AMERICA R^.. $ ,s«$10 COBBLERS (Add $1 for Sins Over 10) Reg. to $16. « $10 SUMMER SANDALS $7 AN . $9 Reg. $9.95 to $13.95 SALE OF MATCHING BAGS. TOO! AAAA to C width—Sins 31 to 11 All Sales Final-No Lay Aways The Booterie is open torly every morning this week and every Thursday Night Page 6 Garden Clly T«l«gram Monday, June 28, 1971 Topics for the conference speakers included citizenship, crime, inflation and woman power. Plans for Business Woman s Day were announced. Guests were Mrs. Gene Herrscher, Mra. Jim Wharton, Mrs. Gordon Lee and Mrs. Dean Harris. The door prize went to Margaret Eiffert. The group will meet for a luncheon July 19 at the Warren Hotel, and will also meet in August. Moose Wo men En roll Two New Members Garden Cilty Chapter 916, Women of the Moose, met Wednesday for the regular monthly bustoass meeting at "flue home. " The Rituial of Enrolment was conducted for two new members, Mrs. Louis Zirkel and Mrs. Martin Baiuer. Mrs. Riay Hudson, recorder, gave the audit repoiit from the official from Mooseheairt. Mrs. Ken Elliot, publicity chairman, presented her fourth quarterly report. Several announcements were made, including a combined executive session next Wednesday with officers of Moose Lodge 893; a March of Dimes meeting; .and a chairmen supper in July. Women of the Moose are 'asked to assist the mi&mibei'si of Lodge 893 with their firecracker stand. Tea was served following the business meeting. Mrs. Robert Quint won the door prize. The next meieitimg of the •chapter will be July 14. Calendar of Social Events MONBAY SOOIAt. ORDER OF THS BT5AU- CBANT — 7:30 p.m., Masonic Temple. Stated meeting honoring the past president. VFW AUXILIARY — S p.m.. Post home. N. Atfv. Oarnand's Grains of Sand THE AMERICAN EAGLE It is interesting to know that the American Eagle is protected in both life and death. That possession, transportation or disposition of the bird, any of its parts, nest or eggs is to all «ractical purposes forbidden. According to the preamMe to ic act of June S, 1940, in which ongress extended federal pro- ection of eagles; "The bald aigle is no longer a mere bird f biological interest but a sym- ol of the American ideals of reedom." The eagles that repose in ome of the country's zoos ere merely on loani by the Feder-J al government.! These eagles! have been| wounded or in-i' jured in some fashion to the extent that they, are unable to care for them-| selves in the _, wild state. Diciilr* Gamond At such time as they recover heir ability to survive in the wild they are to be returned to he Department of the Interior or release by wildlife service officials. There is one exception to the above ruling and that is one which allows possession and use for religious purposes. The American Indians have for centuries used the bald eagle as a symbol in their religious ceremonies. Hence the secretary of he interior can at his discretion permit private ownership of the eagle or parts thereof, generally feaithers, providing two qualifications are met. First ;he secretary must determine the whole proceeding is compatible with the preservation of such birds, and second that they, will go to individual Indians who are bona fide practitioners of sui^h religion. Once granted, this permission is not transferable except that such birds or their parts may be handed down from generation to generation or from one Indian to anotheit in accordance with tribal ox religious customs.

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