Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 11, 1962 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

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Garden City, Kansas
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Thursday, October 11, 1962
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Page 6
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Your Problems — bv Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Mother is in her 70's but very active, Site PMJO.VS visiting relatives who live nearby. 1 noticed whenever she return- rrl from a trip she brought back articles which did not belong to her. such as hosiery, underwear, liprldinfi, jewelry ami kitchen ulensils. She told me these items were gifts. After a while I thought it strange she would receive such an iissortmcnt of odds and ends — none of it new. I finally made some phone calls and learned that mother had taken the articles. Of course I returned them. Now she complains that some of our relatives whom she used to enjoy visiting do not want her anymore. They make excuses, of course not wishing to tell her the truth. I'm afraid she may start lo steal from stores and then the law would step in. If she is sick how can I hleo her? Please advise me. — SAD DAUGHTER Dear Daughter: Your Mother has an illness, called kleptomania. At her age I doubt that a doctor could help. Your best bet is to keep an eye on her whenever she returns from anywhere. Learn where she'has been, examine her clothings, parcels, etc. and return what she takes. Also, notify the stores she frequents, advise them of her problem and ask for their cooperation. •*• * + DEAR ANN LANDERS: My father was a day-laborer. I grew up in the part of town where the working people lived. I was never ashamed of my folks or the neighborhood. The .girl who lived next door had a nice hard-working father also. Her parents spoke virtually no English. I remember when this girl started school she had a difficult time. I had to translate for her because she s-noke a foreign tongue almost exclusively. Twenty years have passed and this girl and I have married. Our i husbands have done well profcs-' I sionally and we both live on; Uhe other side of town. In the past year our paths have : crossed socially. Now, as if suddenly struck by amnesia, she [doesn't understand one word of , the first language she ever learn:ed. Will you please explain this to me? — BAFFLE.D Dear Baffled: The girl with the faulty memory has deep feelings' i of insecurity about her origins. : i The foreign language reminds [her of the poverty and old-coun- 'try ways of her parents. : : These memories make her un-, Comfortable so she wishes to, j sweep them all under the nig. i The poor thing is to be pitied. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please i settle something in your column: t once and for all. 1 am a mothsr ' | who must depend on sitters when iwe want to leave the children at ' night. j Three teenagers in our block; I are available. Two of these girls! 'want permission to have com- j pany. My husband doesn't like the idea but I see nothing wrong with it. After all, when the children are in bed what difference does it make if the sitter has her boy friend over and they watch TV together? Please deal with thi s in the column and state your reasons for or against. — whichever they mav be. - N. T.K. N. T. K.: I'm against company for sitters and here are the reasons: Tile girl who sits i s working. It is as much a job as if she were in an office or a store. An employer is entitled to her undivided time and attention. I do not approve of a teenager entertaining T bay friend in her own home when no adult is present, for obvious reasons. The woman who provides the sitter with a far cozier set-up than she could get at home hands the girl a gilt-edged invitation to trouble. Acorn Club Informed on Cherokees The Cherokee Indians was the topic co-ordinated by Mrs. Claude Wright, Mrs. Fred Brown and Mrs. Arthur Fleming at the Monday afternoon meeting of 14 Acorn Club Members. Mrs. Brown told of tht history of the Cherokees, of .their homelands, of today's reservations, their customs and products they make for sale at Cherokee, N.C. Mrs. Fleming explained the life story of th6 Cherokees who live in Tennessee and North Carolina. In the Oconaluftee village in North Carolina she said they portray Indian history in dramas and do handcraft work of pottery, jewelry and woodwork. Mrs. Wright revealee. that the Cherokee Indians of Georgia had originated a written language with 86 symbols and the Indians learned to read and write in their own language. She also described their weapons and their homes. Flowers from Mrs. Ora Schopf's garden decorated her home in Holcomb f r the meeting. Mrs. Lee Kemper, 508 N. 6th, will be hostess for the meeting next Monday at 2:30 p.m. f erdonaf New Invention Keeps Powder Puffs Clean FRIDAY AND SATURDAY PUMPKIN PIES 49 EACH APPLESAUCE CAKE 58 FIVE POINTS BAKERY JUST WEST OF STONERS ara Patrick J. Olomon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Olomon, Jr., Rt. 1, has pledged the Phi Delta Theta fraternity at Montana University, Missoula. Overnight guests Tuesday of Mrs. Emma Brewer were her niece andi husband, Mr. and Mrs. John Boyer, Roseville, Calif. They left Wednesday afternoon for Herrington to visit Mrs. Boy- er'is mother, Mrs. May Mott, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Howard, 703 N. 4th, have received word of the birth of their first grandson to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Litzen- benger of Jetmore. He weighed seven pounds, nine ounces and joins a four-year-old sister. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. August Litzenberger, Jetmore, and a great-grandmother is Mrs. Allie Miller, 301 S. Main. 26 Newcomers Play Pinochle Twenty-six members of, the Garden City Newcomers Club played pinochle at the Civic Center Thursday night. Hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Desemo and Mr: anJ Mrs. Harold Hertel. Placing high for the women was Mrs. Melvin Burgh art and winning high for the men was Ellis Clift. Low score for women was won by Mrs. Tom Leighton and receiving low score for the men was Tom Griess. The next meeting will be Nov. 1 at 7:30 p.m. at the Civic Center. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nofsinger and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Burghart. I Glamour Debs Hi-Fashion Flats Widths AAAA lo B Sizes 4 to 10 $6.95 Right: Black Kid Left: Black or Otter Brown $6.95 the family oowie By VIVIAN BROWN AP Beauty Editor Ruth Mischel Susselman decided to make a powder puff just as you would a cake — in layers. Her 12-layer puff is a dream- come-true, which took her more than $ree years to develop. Says she: "It wasn't easy, but once I got the idea, I stuck with it. I worked with chemists, and we had to develop machinery to do a large enough production to make such a small item pay off. But we did it. Now the puff is on its way to Sweden, Hawaii, Canada, Cuba, South Africa, and on cosmetics counters all over America." • The puff is about one-quarter of an inch thick, and when you use it for a day or two, you just peel off a layer and th'row it away. "Some girls use it three days, some two days. It depends on your own fastidiousness," Mrs. Susselman points out. "But it is a development that has pleased dermatologists. They are always touting the clean puff for clean skin theory, so we don't have to sell them on the idea." This sanitary new powder puff is for use in compacts. Each soft layer of cotton adheres to another layer. It is gently pulled away. "Some of the problems to be solved included getting a thin enough layer of cotton so that the powder wouldn't seep through the cotton. Another was getting a leavy enough layer of cotton so that the powder would adhere to the cotton. These were delicate points to be worked out before we could oroceed," she explains. The puffet is designed to last Gamma Mu ESA Plans to Attend Church in Group Mrs. Wendell Maddox was speaker for the model meeting of the Gamma Mu chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha Monday night. "The sorority is divided into three parts" she explained, "social, educational and service to others." Hostess was Mrs. L. L. Beckett, 1008 Lyle, who was assisted by Mrs. Bob Collins and Mrs. Don Kerr. Twenty attended including the ^guests Mmes. Russell Farnsworth, Bill Stegmeier, Earl Fischer, Zeke Zeyen, James Kostreva, Gene Reed, 'Phil Mehringer and Leon Trissal. For roll call each member told of the benefits of ESA and each officer told of her duties. Mrs. Bob B'uerkle, as president, welcomed the guests and told a bit of the history and advantages of ESA. Mrs. Archie Shook reported on the zone' meeting in Ulysses, Sept. 30, which five from the chapter attended. For Epsilon Sigma Alpha Sunday this week the group will meet with Mrs. Shook and attend church together. "The Key to the Tropical Isles" is the theme of the meeting to be Oct. 20 in the Luau Inn. CLEAN PUFF every time after using, peel off layer, leaving fresh puff. one month, if one layer is used every three days. "I was always unhappy wthen going out to dinner in the evening to discover a dirty puff in my purse, and to worry about this inconvenience bothered m e," says Mrs. Susselman. "I decided one day to do something about it, and that's how the idea was .born." Her teen-age children are very understanding and considerate, and her husband is a lawyer, who takes care of patent problems, account books and ther legal advice. "Now that I've had the thrill of creating something that has been accepted, I can't wait to do something else. I have all sorts of other ideas dancing around in my head," says blonde, blue-eyed Mrs. Susselman, who used- to be a fashion coordinator. Aurora Club Meets at Pucketts Mrs. Lee Puckett, 2306 N. Main, was hostess Friday afternoon for ten members of the Aurora Study Club. Mrs. L. 0. Wasson spoke on "Everybody Cares About Kids" and remarked "that if there is something for children to do they will not get into trouble." Each member discussed a recent book she had read. President Mrs. Ira Com conducted the meeting. Recreation was led by Mrs. Dale Berry and Mrs. Deryle Mosely was the conj test winner. The hostess prize i was received by Mrs. Dave Mc- j Vicker. Page 6 ttnrden Oty Telegram TTiurtday, October 11, 1942 Hawaiian Dress Featured in Talk By Mrs. Sostad Mrs. Al Towles was hostess Monday night for 17 members of the Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Sfgrna Phi. Co-hostesses wers the program committee — Mmes. Joe Moritz, Bob Jackson, Rosalie Kinney and Oscar Kunz. Eight 'guests were present — a transfer from Scott City, Mrs. Wes Sterling; and Mmes. Dick Dickerson, Ray Singleperry, Bill Carr, Bob Long, Byron Mitchell, Ron Thomas and Miss Nancy Ober. Mrs. Kunz gav e a talk explaining the significance of Beta Sigma Phi. "Hawaii" was the topic given by Mrs. Dale Sostad in native costume with bare feet. She illustrated several dances of the island and instructed the group. "There is no place for hats or gloves in Hawaii," Mrs. Sos- tad said, "As everything is so casual." Farewell presents were presented to Mrs. Robert Myers and Mrs. Sostad who are moving soon. Hostess prize was received by Mrs. Sostad. A fashion show is scheduled for Thursday night at St. '.Thomas Episcopal Church as a part of the rush program. Mrs. Charles Vaughn will be narrator for the five models. Calendar of Social EVENTS THURSIMY UNITED PRESBYTERIAN Circle meetings — 8 p.m. Circl* Four — Mrs. M. P. R&eve, N. Center. RECUNA COELI STUDY CLUB — 8 p.m. Mrs. DaVe Bjorkltin, 1404 N. 3rd. CENTENNIAL GALS — 7:30 p.m. Mulltns Store. Hostess, Mrs. Raymond Stlnemetz, 616 N. 13th. ALPHA TAU of Beta Sigma Phi — 8 p.m. St. Thomas Episcopal Parish Hall. HUMANE SOCIETY — 8 p.m. Civic Center. Building plans finalized. FRIDAY GEORGIA MATTHEWS P-TA Fun Night — 6:30 p.m. Serving supper. 6 p.m. booths open. WCTU — 1 p.m. Membership luncheon. Church of the Brethren. Bring neckties. VOGUE CLUB — 9:30 a.m. coffee, Warren Hotel Pine Room. Hostesses Mrs. Milton Couch and Mrs. Kate Sever. COUNTRT FRIENDS — 2. p.m. Mrs. Verna McMillan, 707Vz N. 7th. HOMEMAKERS CHORUS — 2 p.m. Church of the Brethren. Meet in the junior room, wear dark dresses. PROGRESSIVE HDTI — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Bill Rapp, H o t c o m b. Note change of time. BUSINESS and Professional women _ 9 . 10:30 a.m. coffee. Oscars Cafe. Observing BPW Week. Mem- berci and guest.-" invited. NEWCOMERS BRIDGE — 8 p.m. Garden Bowl. Call 6-7867 or 6-3076. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank 'the doctors, hospital staff and our many friends for their many expressions of sympathy during the illness and death of our husband and father. Mrs. Frank Jennings and family. —lladv DELTA KAPPA GAMMA - 6:30 p m. Warren Hotel. Call Bertha Yoxall, 6.5764, fo>- reservations. MONDAY ADULT ART CLASSES -1:30 p.m. afternoon class — Civic Center. Outdoor water color If possible. 7:30 p.m. evening clas c — Windsor Hotel. ELKS LADIES BRIDGE — 2 p.m. Elks Hall. Unique Club Hears of Fair The World's Fair at Seattle was the topic of discussion given by Mrs. Jim Ward and Mrs. Sam Gish for members of the Unique Study Club Wednesday afternoon. Hostess for the 14 members and a guest, Mrs. Bryant Garnand, was Mrs. Ellis B. Titus, 901 N. 9th. Her co-hostess was Mrs. Nellie Beach. Mrs. Foster Tells Fortunes for Chapter X of PEG Fortunes were told according to the horoscope for members of Chapter K of PEO Friday afternoon' at Downings. Mrs. William Foster impersonated Madame Telia as the for- tr.ne teller. Members of the yearbook committee — Mrs. D.D. Davis, Mrs. Robert Wells and Mrs. A.E. Larson were hostesses for the dessert meeting attended by 25. Tentative plans were made for a rummage sale Nov. 14. Hostess for the Oct. 19 meeting will be Mrs. Clarence Morris, 912 N. 1st. tft er of FASHION NEWS AND FACTS from C-O — Horizon Home open daily, 2-5 p.m. —lladv CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all of our friends for the flowers, food and cards sent to us during our bereavement at the passing of Fred Foreman. The Foreman Family. —Hod orner GOBLIN DOUGHNUTS 1 cup milk V4 cu? brown sugar Vi cup granulate^ sugar 1 teaspoon salt 1/4 cup melted shortening ' 1 package active dry yeast Vi cup warm water 2 eggs beaten 2 tablespoons grated orange rind 1 teaspoon nutmeg 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon !/4 teaspoon ginger 5-'/i cups sifted flour Scald milk. Add and blend sugars, salt and shortening. Cool to lukewarm. Sprinkle yeast into warm water. Stir until dissolved. Add cooled milk mixture, beaten .eggs, grated orange rind, nutmeg, cinnamon and ginger. Add 3 cups sifted flour, beat until smooth. Add remaining flour. Turn dough onto floured board. Knead until smooth and elastic for about 10 minutes. Place dough in greased bowl, brush with softened shortening. Cover and let rise until doubled or about IVfc hours. Work down, roll out on a floured board to V& inch thickness. Cut with a sharp doughnut cutter. Cover and let rise 30 minutes, while heating the kettle of deep fat to 365 degrees. Carefully put in hot fat, cook 2 or 3 minutes on a side, turn once. When done, remove and place on a paper towel to drain. Sugar or glaze while warm. This was a Gold Ribbon doughnut recipe entered at a North Dakota state fair. RUTH L. OLIVER S. STAR RT. (Send your favorite recipe to the Cook't Corner. Each recipe which is published will earn a $T prize for the contributor. Recipci 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 should not be a current issue.) by Suiann* If, on these cool October evenings, while >; 'the harvest moon is sailing across the sky> you hear the sound of cackling laughter, see the misty form of an old woman, her pointed hat perched atop her straggly black hair. . . don't see a doctor. It's the friendly old Halloween witch who rides the skies, and she is getting ready for flight. Such a likeable old rascal, loves to laugh, play jokes on unsuspecting people, puts doormats up in trees, writes with soap on windowpanes, does tricks and asks fof treats. There is a certain magic about her; .she brightens the eyes «£ little children (and grownups, too) whether rich or poor. If you would like to forget your troubles and woes, believe in the unbelievable, take a brief holiday from restraint . . . then .join in the Halloween festivals, Churches, schools, civic clubs, people from every walk of life will be celebrating this holiday. It will be fun! And just in case you awaken some morning feeling like a witch which has nothing to do with Halloween, we at PurnelTs have a remedy for you. It is as effective as any magic potion ever brewed! Chances are you really need a change of costume. National sweater week is coming up, which is as 'good an excuse as any to purchase one of the very lovely ones at PurneU's. The white bulky nylon sweater with bits of color trim will go over anything. So very nice, to slip into, washable and wearable for only $14.98. The KORET of California Sportswear for the holiday season has just come in; honestly every garment is beautiful. The Botany flannel Chanel jacket, fully lined, cardigan collar, has a slim skirt to match. Comes In grey and heavenly blue. The jacket is priced at $15.98 and the skirt $10.98. See them all and remember th» place . . . PurneU's in the center of Garden City! Active participants in your autumn plans, car coats keep pace with your daily comings and goings. Check their cozy features and colorful new looks in our current grouping. New York City Policeman's Coats, Fireman's Coats, English Fisherman's Coats, W*st Point Cadet Coats. Sizes 6 to 18. $12.98 to $39.98 ..fashions tfabrtei

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