1 1 Your Problems by Ann Landers DEAR ANN: Whenever a page is missing from our newspaper I know my wife didn't want me to see something in your column. Naturally, my curiousity gets the best of me. I want to see what she is hiding, so I go out and buy another paper. This evening it happened again. I asked my wife in feigned innocence what happened to part of the paper. She said she had torn out a recipe. T went out after supper and bought a paper. Sure enough, your column had a letter in i: from a woman who wanted to know if a wife should pick up after her husband. She had complained becausH his clothes were all over the house, bath towels were on the floor, etc. You took the wind out of her sails by telling her to pick up after him and do it cheerfully. You said it was not worth fighting about, and that it took less energy to pick up a few things than to fight -bout it. I showed the column to my wife and she replied, " TT . ah, well I'll bet Ann doesn't pick up after her husband." This letter is to ask you to answer her question. How about it? - D.L.H. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a little late getting into the fray, but I hope you'll print my letter j anyway. | Someone suggested that per- j haps the reason physicians refuse to respond to the familiar cry, "Is there a doctor in the house," is because they fear a mal-practice suit if the patient dies. The idea that patients turn on their rescuers with law suits is I pure poppycock. Eleven states ! now have a "Good r maritan j Law" which exempts doctors j from liability when giving free, : emergency service. In most states | the law has been vetoed because 1 it is uniicessary. An official ! A.M.A. study failed to turn up 1 a single suit arising from roadside emergency treatment. A spot-check of state medical societies uncovered onl" o such suits and they were unsuccessful. 'here have been, '•owevcr, a number of malpractice suits aric irrg from hospital emergency room treatment. These suits have made some electors le-ry of administering on-the-spot first aid. Perhaps this is what all the y;ik- king is about. I lliougl.c you'd like to know. — YOUR MEDICAL SPY Dear D. L. H.: I've been pick- ' Dear Spy: Thanks for the G 2. ing up after my husband for Another spy informs that a num- 24 years and I hope I can do it ber of mal-practice suits are filed for at least another 24. and then withdrawn vhc it be- FAMOR sfewelrii 318 N. Main Garden City, Ks. Pho. B 6-3501 ! comes apparent they can't get '<• off the ground. Opportunists who think they can put the squeeze on a well-meaning physician find they are a poor match for the medical society's attorneys. j * * * : DEAR ANN LANDERS: I feel like a fool having to write for advice but I'm beginning to doubt my own judgment. I'm a career woman a 1 I a widow who has been going with : a man for three years. He has told me he is divorced. When I ask questions abaut his former wife he clams up and the evening is spoiled so now I studious- I ly avoid the subject In all the time we've been going together he has never given j me his phone number. I have yet i to meet a single member of his ; family although I know he has a brother and two sisters in town as well rfs parents. He says he will marry me when ho gsts a fr\v of his financial problems settled. I'm beginning to get suspicious. Why can't I phone him? Why has he never taken me to see his apartment? Whv doesn't he introduce me to his family? What is he hiding? — PENNSIE PET Dear Pet: Probably a wife and family. Get with it, Sister. Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for A.nr. Landers' booklet, "Before You Marry — Is It Love or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self- addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. 60th Wedding Honorees Wren Photo The Rev. and Mrs. E. P. Rogers, 1407 'A', 'will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary Sunday with an open house from 2 to 5 p.m. in the F&llowship Hall of the First Methodist Church. Hosts for the festive occasion will be their son, Roland Rogers and family, 905 N. 4th, and their daughter Mrs. Veta Riegel, San Diego, Calif. Reverend Rogers is a retired member of the Central Kansas Conference and is serving the Garden City Methodist Church as minister to the aged. He has be-en a minister for 52 years. The Rogers were married in Marion County, 1902. Page 8 Garden CJiy Telegram Wednesday,'October 10, 1962 Calendar of Social EVENTS in L Mrs. Merle Bates and Mary Alice, Wichita, are houseguests this wec'\ i/ her parents, Mr. and "Irs. Frank W:st, 2615 C. Visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stroup, 1010 E. Hackberry, are Mrs. Stroup's sister, Mrs. Maude Clarke and her nephew, Wayne Clarke of Wich ita. CARD OF THANKS We wish tp express our thanks and appreciation to Dr. R.J. Maxfield M.D., Sisters and nurses at St. Catherine Hospital, Altar Society, Daughters of Isabella, friends, neighbors and relatives for their marry acts of kindness and sympathy shown us during the loss of our loved one. Mike Rome Family, Lena Heiman Family and Nick Rome Family. —lOadv ELECTRIC CLOTHES ARE GUARANTEED TO SATISFY YOU OR YOUR MONEY BACK ! ! We know you will be pleased with an electric clothes dryer—that's why we make this sensational offer. Your money back if not completely satisfied ... As an added bonus— If the dryer remains in the home after the 30-day trial a Friendship Lantern will be given by WHEATLAND ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE and by LANE-SCOTT ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE at no additional cost. r flectrl iClOIHES DRYERS' SAIISfAUION' ; GUARANTEED MONEY BACK See your dealer displaying the 'Guarantee To Satisfy" Banner The "Guarantee To Satisfy" dryer program in effect from October 1 to December 15, 1962 HERE IS YOUR GUARANTEE If any residential or rural customer of Wheatland Electric Coopera- rive or Lane-Scott Electric Cooperative buys and installs a new 240- volt electric dryer In her home between October 1 and December 15, 1962, and within thirty (30) days after installation tells us she is not completely satisfied with It, w<r will immediately, on clear title- release of the dryer, arrange to have it removed and the purchase price of the dryer (exclusive of installation aiid other costs) refunded. H Dry Clothes the "Flameless" Electric Way! *Geier Electric * SearSi Roebuck and Co. *Laughlin Electric *Elfcctric City Appliance WHEATLAND ELECTRIC and LANE-SCOTT ELECTRIC Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garnand, 206 E. Pine, returned Saturday from the 45th annual meeting of the National Selected Morticians conducted al, the Edgewater Beach Hotel, Chicago, last week. Thre were funeral directors there from Canada, England, Mexico, Australia as well as all the states in the Union. Dr. George Crane and Dr. Norman Vincent Peale were two of the outstanding speakers. In Russell Monday to attend araarap J I the Western Assn. of the First Congregational Church were the Rev. and Mrs John Fitzgerald, and Mmes. Walter Wagneir, Howard Owen, H.E. Wristen, R.W. Graves and Bob Lange. Former Garden Citians Paul Davis and Vern Grimsley of Lawrence were also there. The main address was given by a doctor firom Angola, Africa. Speaking Friday for the Dodge Cjty Council of United Church Women was Mrs. Paul Hantla, 505 N. 6th. Ten churc'nes participated in the sessions at the First Methodist Church in Dodge City. She spoke on Ministry to Migrants and .told of the child care center and school conducted last summer at Holcomb. She exhibited sewing bags for women and garments for children of the Near East. UNITED PRESBYTERIAN Circle meetings — 2 p.m. Circle One — Mrs. Gor- dra Glmple, 908 Theron. Circle Two — Mrs. Charles Schoonover, 1011 Lyle. Circle Three — Mrs. Paul Cole, •114 Davis. 8 p.m. Circle Four — Mrs. M. P. Roeve, N. Center. MARY MARTHA CLASS of the First Christian Church — 2 p.m. Mrs. Evelyn Fischer, Rt. 1. REOINA CQJELt STUDY CLUB — 8 p.m. Mrs. Dale BJorklun. 1404 N. 3rd. CENTENNIAL GALS — 7:30 p.m. Mulllns Store. Hostoss, Mrs. Raymond Stlnemetz, 616 N. 13th. METHODIST WSCS GENERAL — 2 p.m. Fellowship Hall. Study United Nations. ESSEX HDU — 2 p.m. Mr*. Kenneth Armatrn'ng, Emlnpncf Rt. ALPHA TAU of Beta Sigma Phi — 8 p.m. St. Thomas Episcopal Parish Hall. NEWMAN CLUB — 2 p.m. Wlwat Lnmls restaurant, Mrs. John Smith, hoslopfl. COMMUNITY CHURCH CIRCLE ONE — Group one — 2 p.m. Mrs. Ben Billiard, 1021 N. 6tli. Two — Mrs. Leonard Smith, 1113 Gillesple. Three — Mrs. George Smith, 701 E. Walnut Four — Mrs. Henry Bentrup, 1012 N. nth. HUMANE SOCIETY — 8 p.m. Civic Center. Building pluns finalized. GEOriGIA MATTHEWS P-TA Fun Night — 5:1)0 p.m. Serving supper. 6 n.m. booths open. WCTU — 1 p.m. Membership luncheon. Church of the Brethren. Bring -orner PECAN SWEET POTATO PUDDING 2 cups grated raw sweet potatoes 2 eggs Mix well and beat in: 1 cup sugar 1 cup milk 1/4 cup butter 1/2 teaspoon grated lemon rind 1 tablespoon lemon juice !/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg 1/2 cup pecans Bake in a greased pan at 350 degrees for 35 or 40 minutes. Serve with whipped cream or ice cream if desired. t NEVA BELT SUBLETTE (Send your favorite recipe to the Cook's Corner. Each recipe which is published will earn a $1 prize for the contributor. Recipes will be judged on the basis of reader interest or originality. They may be taken from a cook book or magazine, but the source should be given and shiuld not be a current issue.) VOGUE CLUB — 9:30 a.m. coffee. Warren Hotel Pine Room. Hostesses Mrs. Milton Couch and Mrs. Kate Sever. COUNTRY FRIENDS — 2 p.m. Mrs. Vernn McMillan, 707^ N. 7th. HOMEMAKERS CHORUS — 2 p.m. Church of the Brethren. Meet in the jimlor room, wear dnrk dresses. PROGRESSIVE HDU — 1 :.'!0 P.m. Mrs. Bill Rapp, Holcomb. Note change of time. SA'I'TT-R-iAT DELTA KAPPA GAMMA — 6:30 p.m. Warren Hotel. Call Bertha Yox- nll, 6.5751, for reservations. Family Reunion At Stuckers A turkey dinner was 'given Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stucker, Rt. 1, for the annual family get together. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Gavin and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Parker and Kenny, Wichita; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Oyler and family, Ingalls; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Screen, Dodge City; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Oyler, Kalvesta; Mr. and Mrs. Don Moser and family, Sublette; and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Huckstadt and Loran, Mr. and Mrs. James Stucker and family and Joan and Larry Stucker, all of Garden City. Problems of Aged Told By Christian Fellowship Chrysanthemums and fall leaves decorated the refreshment' table in the parlor of the First Christian Church for the Christian Women's Fellowship meeting last Wednesday night. "Honor thy father and thj mother" was the devoticnal theme expanded by Mrs. Esther Holmes, Junior High MYF Honors , Birthdays An October birthday supper was featured Sunday night by the Junior High Methodist Youth Fellowship. Those honored with October birthdays were Kathy Carmichael, Gregoey Hands, Mickey Ortiz, Rosalyn Waldorf, Mrs. Ernest Proudfit and Miss Bernadine Sitts. Fall decorations were used for the snack supper and arranged by Sammy and Gregory Hands. The supper committee included Linda Selichnow, Paula Nelson, Linda Dunavant, and Lorene Stoner. A table tennis tournament and other games at the church were played. Clifford Mayo conducted, the devotions for the youth. Forty-two attended. Guests were the Rev. and Mrs. Paul Hantla and the Rev. Don Peckham. Counselors are Ernest Proudfit, John Schlender, Mrs. Kenneth Swenson and Mr. and Mrs. Fielding Hands. Mrs. Merrill Dailey and Mrs. John Wolfe. Mrs. Ed Whitmer let 1 group | singing accompanied by Mrs. Lawrence Joyce, organist. "Bless this House" was a vocal solo by Mrs. Max Pairish. "The I Fellowship of Faith for th, Aged" was the topic of the, discussion led by Mrs. Ira Corn d Mrs. B. J. Logan. "Religion assists the -ged in finding within themselves and in the fellowship of faith, resources to meet the problems that accompany later years," stressed Mrs. Logan. "The Diary of Peter Cox" and the "Best of Life" as narrated, by Ronald Regan were philosophical records played by Mrs. Corn for the group to pone' r. Plans were made to send aprons, dish towels, pillow cases or doll clothes to the Axtell Hospital in Newton for u Christmas ] 'bazaar. Members were -handed that a display of garments is wanted for the United Church Women's Community Day, Nov. 2, at the First Christian Church. Mrs. Dale Fry presided for| the 38 attending including husbands who were guests. Members of the Guild served as hostesses. —HORIZON Home open daily,] 2-5 p.m. —9 i FIVE POINTS CAFE is now open under the management of MARIE RHOADES You ein't nutth the QnilttT. yon e*a't '/2CARAT 'i37»! COMPARISON VALUE >259 75 aimer ^evuelru \ GARDEN CITY. KANSAS \ Ray Palmer—Dan Llnenbergw 1 'DONALDS J. M. MIOOMAID CO. special purchase EXCITING NEW WINTER HATS Many one-of-a-kind/ 3 values to '7.50 MANY ONE OF A KIND HATS! The most advanced winter styles: popover bowlers, tall crown pillboxes, brims, cloches and petites. The most lavish materials: soft velvets, velourettes, marabou, fur mimics. All in winter's most becoming colors! And we have larger headsizes, too. Have several of these luscious hats at this amazing Anniversary Sale-low price I 'DONALDS j. M. MCDONALD co. WOMENS WOOL COATS Spectacular savings as timely as they are terrific! Values to J 39.95 Shop now! Take advantage of the savings w» made on our Special Purchase of fine coats. Eight smart styles in five of the season's most popular fabrics. Colors are specially selected top fashion shades in both solid color wools and attractive tweeds and plaids. MiliumJj' lining is guaranteed for the life of the garment. 8-1 8.
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