The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 16, 1961 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, October 16, 1961
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Page 7
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CAROL ANN LOLLAR (Wright Studio) December Rite Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Lollar, 421 W. 5th, announce the engagement of their daughter, Carol Ann, to Earl H. McClendon, Ft. Smith, Ark. The wedding will take place Dec. 16, in First Methodist Church, Ottawa. Miss Lollar attended Baker University where she was a mem- ber of Alpha Chi Omega national sorority. Mr. McClendon completed his pre-dental schooling at Baylor University, Waco, Tex. He is junior at University of Kansa? City School of Dentistry where he is vice president of Xi Psi Ph national professional dental fra ternity. A Comeback For Salisburys By CECILY BROWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor HAMBURGERS ARE always with us, but nowadays one ground jeef dish is neglected. Salisbury Steak — relic of late Victorian cooking! Is the name familiar? Once in a while this dish is listed on a restaurant menu, but it's not often come upon in home kitchens. A relic of the days when household-size food choppers (then called Salisbury chopping machines) first became available, Salisbury Steak has a big virtue: it offers the texture and flavor of meat loaf but it's quicker to cook because it is broiled rather than baked. Salisbury Steak may be served with ready-prepared Mushroom Gravy. We find this product has excellent mushroom flavor and good brown color. We .also commend it to you because it's on the thin side — the way a fine gravy should be. Salisbury Steak Vt cup soft bread crumbs (crusts removed) % cup milk I'/i pounds ground beef chuck l'/i teaspoons salt J /g teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon finely grated onion (pulp and juice Celery 1 can (V)Vi ounces) mushroom gravy FUN TO FIX: Ground beef shaped to resemble a T-bone or Porterhouse steak. Make-believe 'bone' and 'fat' in this Salisbury steak are short lengths of celery. In a mixing bowl stir together about 10 minutes; with two wide spatulas or pancake turners, turn meat. Broil about 7 minutes or until meat is no longer pink in the bread crumbs and milk so they combine. Add all remaining ingredients except celery and gravy; mix well. Turn out onto a sheet of waxed paper; shape meat into the form of a T-bone or Per- center. Remove to hot serving platter with spatulas. Use two short pieces cut from the root terhouse steak, 1-inch thick; press end of celery to simulate bone together well. Invert shaped meat onto a broiler rack, using a rack with holes rather than grids. Broil several inches from high heat (at top) and fat (at bottom curve) of meat. Serve with mushroom gravy heated until very hot. Makes 4 to 6 servings. Indians A Topic For DAR Program "American Indians — Present Conditions," was the program presented by Miss Vera Goodman at the meeting Saturday of General Edward Hand Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution. Using as her source material bulletins issued by the U. S. Bureau of Indian Affairs, Miss Goodman began her talk by stating that they are called Indians because they are descendants of the original inhabitants of what is now the United States of America, and the 15th Century European — Mariner-explorers called them Indians because they thought they had arrived in the East Indies. She said that the great majority of the more than 250 tribes 81 the United States are scattered in small or large groups from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast and number today about 500,000. The larger percentage of this number live on reservation lands and other Indian holdings located chiefly in the western states. The Navajo represents the largest Indian tribe in the United States, in excess of 84,000. ^J wish to leave the reservations and establish new homes where jobs are more plentiful. Congress, in authorizing the establishmen of the Indian Arts and Crafts Board, I gave official recognition to In- j dian Culture, encouraging and assisting them to turn their production of basketry, pottery, weaving, silverwork, etc., to commercial advantage. Miss Goodman concluded her talk with color slides of Missions, schools and hospitals for Navajo Indians in New Mexico and Arizona. D.A.R. aid to American Indians is coordinated through the American Indians Committee. Over $100,000 was given last year for scholarships and clothing to Bacone Indian College, Muskogee, Okla., and to St. Mary's School for Indian Girls, Springfield, S. D. Mrs. J. R. Henning gave the National Defense report. Hostess for the meeting was Mrs. R. R. Redmond. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. B. W. Kelsey, Mrs. G. H. Spears, Mrs. Marjorie Hooper and Mrs. 0. L. Breckenridge. Mrs. Dana Utt of Ottumwa, Iowa; and Mrs. Gary Wilkinson of St. Joseph, Mo.; were guests. There were fifteen members pres- United States. Seventy or eighty years ago Indians were treated as "wards of the government"— confined to their reservations by Army troops and furnished with government rations. In 1924, however, citizenship was conferred on all Indians by an act of Congress; today they enjoy the same rights as all other citizens. Indians may serve in national, state and local elective or appointed offices. "It is a mistake to talk about the needs of the Indians in broad general terms," Miss Goodman continued. "Each tribe should be considered separately because each is different from all others. Some tribes are comparatively well endowed with resources and generally self-sufficient. Others, are quite poor and will probably need governmental guidance and help for some time to come. Today the Bureau of Indian Affairs, under the jurisdiction of the Department of the Interior, is stressing three primary aims in an effort to prepare the Indians for the day when trusteeship will be removed and they will take over full management of their own affairs. These aims are (1) better health protection. The United States Public Health Service has taken over a program of preventative medicine and modern sanitation. (2) Educational opportunities for all. In education the most impressive results have been achieved on the Navajo Reservation in Arizona, New Mexico and Utah. Many of the Indian schools have a vocational training program. (3) Fuller opportuni ties for economic advancement. The speaker said that better economic opportunities have been provided through the Bureau's relocation program of guidance and financial help for Indians who Plan Supper Princeton W.S.C.S. completed plans at the Thursday meeting for the annual chicken supper and bazaar Nov. 2 at the church. Mrs. Otto Siegele conducted the business. It was announced the study course will be Oct. 25 at Mrs. Bert Binkley's home. The program topic was "Week of Prayer and Self-Denial". The worship service was, "He Opened the Book". Mrs. Adrian Taylor and Mrs. Roy Schaub were program leaders. Workshop Patterns MAGAZINE RACK ent, including Mrs. H. P. Blunt of Concordia. PATTERN 319 A SCHOOL PROJECT for the young shop student should win praise and appreciation from the whole family. This magazine rack with chair-height shelf is sure to do the trick. Pattern 319, which gives actual-size guides and illustrated directions, is 35c. This pattern also is in the Useful Table and Stand Packet No. 26 which contains three other patterns for simple, well-designed projects — all for $1.—The Ottawa Herald Pattern Dept., Bedford Hills, New York. WURLITZER WINNER? COME IN AND SEE IF YOU WON ONE OF100 WURLITZER • PIANOS AND ORGANS! Look for the Wurlitzer ad in subscription copies of the October 20 issue of LIFE Magazine—a great sweepstakes where 100 Wurlitzer Pianos and Organs are being given away to holders of lucky numbers! Check your copy of LIFE for your lucky number, and bring it in todayl- See Your Music Man at... BUTLER'S Socialettes Mrs. Bennie Stinson entertained the Far and Near club at her home Thursday with Mrs. Jim Cunningham in charge of business. Mrs. Joe Taylor directed the roll call and Mrs. Gene Domnanish received the door prize. Refreshments were served to the 12 members and six children. It was announced Mrs. Arthur Atchison will host the first all-day meeting on Oct. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Hayden Turner returned Saturday night from a two-week vacation in Phoenix, Ariz., and points on the coast. Weekend guests of Mrs. Hester Lortscher were her niece and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lartz, Casey and Cindy, St. Louis, Mo.; and her daughter, Jackie Ann, a student at Kansas State University, Manhattan. Joining the gfoup for Sunday dinner were Mrs. Lortscher's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Neel, and Mrs. Augusta Neel, Kansas City. WCTU will hold an institute at First Methodist Church at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow and a White Ribbon Recruit service at 10 a.m. Visiting Friday with Mrs. Etta Barnhart were Mrs. Roy Golden and Mrs. Grace Warren, Kansas City. Mrs. Golden is the niece of Mrs. Barnhart's late husband, C. T. Barnhart. Visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Huhn in the Tauy neighborhood Saturday were their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Huhn, Jr., and daughters, Joyce andMelinda, Lawrence; and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reichner, Danville, 111. The Illinois visitors are parents of Mrs. Roy Huhn, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. George Starbuck and family entertained as supper guests Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bechtle and Patricia, Pfc. Harold James Bechtle, on a 30-day leave from Alaska; Mr. and Mrs. James Starbuck and Mrs. Janice Lines and Elsie. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bailey of Tulsa, Okla., were week-end guests of the Floyd Bishop and Charles Colbern families. Mrs. Colbem and Gregg were dinner guests at the Bishop home. Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. John Munn, Kansas City. THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, October 16, 1961 Inflation Hits The Dog's Life MR. AND MRS. HYDA McBRIER (Wright Photo) 60th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Hyda McBrier will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary on Oct. 21 with an open house starting at 3 p.m. Friends and neighbors are invited to call. There will be a family dinner at noon with all family members present. The couple has seven daughters and eight grandchildren. The daughters are Mrs. Bernice Beasley, Kansas City, Kas; Miss Beatrice McBrier, Ottawa; Miss Althea McBrier, Topeka; Miss Max- ine McBrier, Baton Rouge, La.; Mrs. Marjory Johnson, Manhattan; Mrs. Geneva Johnson, Kansas City, and Miss Lois Stovall, 804 Olive. Mr. and Mrs. James Curry, 909 N. Hickory, have heard that their daughter, Nancy, a senior at Emporia State College, placed first in the intramural golf tournament for women on Oct. 7. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: Even a dog's life is getting more expensive. It now costs from $95 to $150 to raise a puppy, depending on its breed and appetite. The human body is a natural power plant. The blood cells of the average man contain enough electricity to light a 25-watt bulb for about three minutes. Prosperity note: Americans now spend about as much on tobacco and alcoholic beverages as they do on schools—some $15 billion a year. One way to get ahead: Giacomo Puccini, composer of "La Boheme," "Madam Butterfly" and other noted operas, gave this as his success formula: "I am almost always in love." Philatelic oddity: Great Britain and Russia never print the full name of their country on their stamps. The strange smell of distress Doctors have found that many victims of schizophrenia, the most prevalent mental disease, have a characteristic odor, which helps in the diagnosis of their psychosis. Beauty is a matter of opinion and varies from country to country and age to age. Some Congolese tribes scar their faces and bodies elaborately for decorative purposes. And tightly bind the heads of infants to give them an elongated skull—another mark of handsomeness. Executive signs: On the desk of insurance tycoon Elmer Leterman: "Luck is preparation meeting opportunity." You think you're having trouble with your family budget? The federal government in the last eight years collected $53 billion more in revenue than it did in the previous 164 years—from George Washington through Harry S. Truman. In those same eight years it also borrowed—and spent—an additional $23 billion. wonderful time at a health resort he's never going back. Tip to wealthy wives: Dirty diamonds look smaller. Your diamonds will look larger and brighter and impress the neighbors more if you clean them regularly in a solution of detergent and hot water. It was Robert Frost who observed, "a man will sometimes devote all his life to the development of one part of his body—the wishbone." Tauy Circle Tauy Mission Circle meeting Friday afternoon at Mrs. Ivan Brittingham's home was opened with a prayer by Mrs. Tom O'Dea. Mrs. Lonnie Barnes gave devotions from Matthew 25. Mrs. George Hull gave the lesson topic in "Foreign Missions," and Mrs. Wendell Broers gave a report. Plans were completed for the chicken supper and bazaar on the evening of Oct. 24, at Brown School. The flower fund collection was $1.50. Ways With Chili Try to make chili con carne the day before you plan to serve it. This dish benefits from an overnight stay in the refrigerator because its flavors develop. Reheat it very slowly. OH* ROBERT EOMISTON STORES, INC. AUTUMN-TONED SEPARATES FROM THE HIGH SIERRA COLLECTION,,, SWEATERS, SKIRTS, BY Skirt 11.99 Tolbolt teams the fangiest Autumn micro-tones, the zin'giest Autumn textures and fills your casual hours with fabulous new fashion. You'll love the easo of the shawl-collared pullover in brushed-knif lambswool and mohair . . , the sleek fit of the sheath skirt In 100% wool worsted Alpine Cloth. Sweater, sizes 34-40, 0.00. Skirt, jizsj 8 told. Try This Seasoning trick: marinate fish fillets in French dressing; drain, then bread and fry. Western Trip Mrs. Hugh Campbell has returned from a month's vacation trip by car to the West Coast. She was gone a month. En route to Montrose, Calif., to visit a sister- in-law, she stopped in Stafford to visit former Ottawans, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Decker and Mrs. Anna Dove. In Colorado she visited at Salida, around the Black Canyon and at Ridgeway. In Los Angeles she visited her son, Robert Clark, also with former Ottawans, the Bruce Harrisons and Dick Manns. She was at the home of Mrs. Ona Bone in Long Beach, also in San Deigo and La Mesa before returning home. How do you buy gasoline? A survey showed the largest number of motorists say, "fill 'er up." But 25 per cent buy by the dollar, $2 worth most often, and 5 per cent by the gallon, usually five gallons. Wisecrack of the week: Actor Oscar Homolka says he knows a hypochondriac who had such a CERAMIC WALLS & FLOORS FORMICA TOPS Inlaid Linoleum TILE Christian Bros. FLOORS CH 2-2285 Ottawa Your Fashion Store «-f "N^3fW~ ^xfrAA*, Betty Rosa ' The softly bloused knit — of washable acrilan . . . detailed with top-stitching from neck to hem ... repeated on raglan sleeve. TIIE NEWEST KNIT Is a Float of A Coat! Bond Knit worsted is "laminated" to a light backing of Polyurethane foam to ke«p this fashionable cape shape cloudweight, yet warm. Wear it rain or shine, anytime . . . and revel in the way it refuses to crush, stretch or sag. Green, nude, teal, red, black. Sizes 6 to 16. $17.95 $29.95 Ten-ill's in Ottawa Terr-ill's in Ottawa Terrill's in Ottawa

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