The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 3, 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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Friday, November 3, 1961
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Page 7
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MRS. BYRON HARMS (Bcller Photo) Thompson-Harms Vows Exchanged Girls Are Back In Style By BOB THOMAS AP'Movie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Dinah Shore has returned from the Paris fashion salons with good news: Girls are back in style. No gal in television dresses finah than Miss Shore, and she works at it. She returned from Paris last week after a frantic 10 days of viewing all the new styles. Her haul: A dozen stunners from the needles of Balmain and Nina Ricci. "The trend in Paris?" she said. "It seems to be toward a more feminine look, thank heaven. I mean now girls look like girls. There seems to be less designing for the tall, emaciated fashion- model type and more for the rest of us, the ones who are all girl. "The look is softer, rounder. The clothes show a waist, which most women have. There is no attempt to hide the bust line, which most women have. And the dresses show hips, which—(sigh) —most women have. "Hair styles are softer and lower, necklines are more feminine, and heels are coming down. Good thing; those extra-high heels looked ridiculous and uncomfortable. Oh yes—Skirts are higher." Hal Hoyle Credits Success To Sleeplessness THE U1TAWA HEKAL.D *l Friday, November 3, 1961 * But he really doesn't need to find a fortune. He's already found it—in his typewriter. NEW YORK (AP)— Playwright , boom— until Harry Kurnitz believes it's easier | crash." to get ahead in life if you're a j ^ ^ poor sleeper. I read about the as a film Training Session The fourth training session for Girl Scout and Brownie leaders MR. AND MRS. EUGENE WARD 25th Anniversary Naomi Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Thompson. 938 Cypress, and Byron Harms, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Harms, RFD 2, Whitewater, were married Oct. 29 in First United Presbyterian Church. Rev. Maitree Chartburut performed the ceremony at 3 p.m. before a setting of white chrysanthemums and palms. Mr. and Cooking's Fun FAMILY LUNCH If fresh basil isn't on hand for this delightfully refreshing salad, substitute dried basil to taste. Tomato and Cottage Cheese Salad Ham Sandwiches Fruit and Cookies Beverage TOMATO AND COTTAGE CHEESE 4 medium-sized (\V* pounds) ripe tomatoes Vi cup olive or other salad oil 4 teaspoons wine vinegar *4 teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon cracked pepper 2 teasoons minced fresh basil 1 pound creamstyle cottage cheese 1 tablespoon chopped chives Wash tomatoes, dry and remove stem ends; slice about Vi- inch thick: Mix together thoroughly the olive oil, wine vinegar, % teaspoon of the salt, cracked pepper and basil; pour over tomatoes; let stand at room temperature about half an hour. Mix cottage ch»ese, Vi teaspoon remaining salt and chives. Serve tomatoes and marinade with cottage cheese; add salad greens if you wish. FAMILY SUPPER A just-right way of frying chicken in a small amount of oil. Fried Chicken Frances j Almond Rice j Snap Beans with Mushrooms Salad Bowl Bread Tray Fruit Compote Beverage FRIED CHICKEN FRANCES 1 broiler-fryer Vi cup flour 1 teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper % teaspoon garlic powder 3 tablespoons salad oil Have chicken cut into serving- size pieces; do not use bony back pieces — these may be reserved for stock. Wash and drain chicken; dip into mixture of flour, salt, pepper and garlic powder. Brown in 10-inch skillet in hot oil; cover and cook until tender — about 30 minutes. Turn as necessary. Uncover chicken last 10 minutes of cooking. Makes 4 servings. FAMILY LUNCH Creamed Eggs with Asparagun Sliced Tomatoes Crisp Toast Fruit Sweet Vanilla Cookies *A cup sifted flour % teaspoon salt Vi cup butter or margarine 2-3 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 egg la cup coarsely chopped walnuts. Sift together the flour and salt. Cream butter, sugar and vanil la; beat in egg thoroughly. Stir in the sifted dry ingredients until blended; stir in nuts. Drop heaping teaspoonfuls of the mixture, a couple of inches apart, onto buttered cookie sheets. Bake in. moderate (350 degrees) oven about 12 minutes or until cookies are lightly browned around edges. Makes about 3 dozen crisp cookies. Mrs. Harbd Medbery provided music. The bride wore a floor-length j gown of white satin brocade with ! long tapered sleeves. It was worn ; with a bustle and had pearl trim! ming on neckline and sleeves. She . wore a necklace of pearls, gift i from the groom and carried a j bouquet of pink sweetheart roses ' centered with white roses. Karen Wilson, Halstead, was maid of honor. She wore a light blue satin brocade dress with matching cummerbund and accessories. Her bouquet was of white chrysanthemums Virgil Epp, of Elling, served as best man. Ushers were Loren Schmidt, Newton, David Balzer. [Whitewater, Ralph Shepherd and i John Thompson. The bride's mother wore a blue silk dress with coach collar. The groom's mother wore a black wool jersey dress with jacket. Corsages for both were of white carnations. Dinah will be wearing six of her Balmain finds on her TV show to; night. Mrs. William Henry, Pomona, was hostess for the reception in the church basement. Mrs. Ray Balzer, Whitewater, cut the cake and Mrs. James Hogue, Pomona, poured punch. Mr. and Mrs. Harms went to the Lake of the Ozarks on a wedding trip. They will be at home at 205 E. 5th, Halstead, after Nov. 6. The bride, a graduate nurse, is employed at Halstead Hospital. The groom is employed as groundman for Kansas Gas and Electric Co., Newton. "I never really cared much about clothes until I started the TV'" show," Dinah said. "Even now I'm not wild about clothes. I'm nutty about slacks and .^eaters, and that's what I wear most. People seldom go out any more in Hollywood. We eat at home ; most of the time. If we go to | friends' houses, I usually wear | slacks and sweaters." > But her TV life—that's another i matter. "I think I get more fan ! mail about the clothes than about i anv other matter," she said. "I ' " Y v 11 i gown on the old 15-minute show. i I got 10,000 letters about that one." ! Now the gowns get top consider- i ation in her program planning. i "And if they don't like the dress watch out! Once I wore a red leotard—pants, actually—that somehow photographed flesh color. Boy, did I hear from that one!" " Lest you worn' about Dinah's closets bulging with costly gowns, I might explain that the designers lend their original models for her to use on the show. They go back to the shoppes afterward. Air. and Mrs. Eugene Ward,; who moved to El Dorado a yearj ago from Ottawa, will celebrate their 25th wedding aniversary with an open house in Ottawa Nov. 5. It will be at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Corwin Shields, and Brenda, 828 Orchard Heights. Relatives and friends are invited to call between the hours of 2:30 and 4:30 p.m. but are asked not to bring gifts. Georgia Marconette and Mr. Ward were married at Olathe by Rev. Charles Husband on Nov. 7, 1936. They had lived in Ottawa until last year. Unable to be present will be another daughter of the couple, Mrs. John Milton, her husband, and children, Harry and Kaydene, Kendallville, Ind. 'I owe my success to insom- IIollywood and moved to Europ e nia," said the lanky author. 10 ^. ears He now Uves in "I only sleep four or five hours j p ar - s ,. and I'm usually up before 7. As j .,j j ike {Q ^ |MJar casino - he most of my friends don't show up j exp i ained cheerfully. "My favorite until noon, there is nobody around . ..• i _:_,__ --•>? : \.r. — to distract me. I have nothing else to do but write. "By the time the people I know are up and about, I've got six hours of work done. For this reason work has never interfered with my social life." Kurnitz is convinced this habit of rising early to face his typewriter is the chief reason he was unable to remain a failure. "I've known many extremely .gifted men who became defeated in life simply because they lost ,', besides golf, is gambling— and I'm lousy at both." Kurnitz, a man with wide-ranging interests in modem art and literature, likes wine and good , company and good conversation, interfered . . Tye -tried to live on the theory that if I got run over the next moment I wouldn't have missed any experience in life available to me," he said. "I believe in laughter, and I'm a born Pollyanna. "I wake up each morning hoping that I'm on the brink of doing II£ UIC LUp OJ « »lli»i ,, z became bored with | was held yesterday in Youth Center with A. J. Holyfield and Karen Every, Kansas City, in charge. They presented material on council structure, flag ceremony, fitting program needs into the budget, and on forms to be filled out. Plans were made for an Outdoor Day at Camp Mears on Nov. 16. Party For Birthday Women from the Church of the Brethren gave Mrs. Hattie Gerhard a party yesterday for her 92nd birthday. Mrs. Gerhard lives with her daughter, M r s. Maude Clyde, 821 Princeton. The 18 present sang hymns with accompaniment by Mrs. Glenn Gould on Mrs. Gerhard's oldtime organ. Potted chrysanthemums, a gift to Mrs. Gerhard, decorated the room, and Mrs. Gerhard wore a red rose corsage. A decorated cake, ice cream and coffee were served. Mrs. George Royer was in charge of the event. in lilt' MIIIUIV ueuauai; mcv n/o>. ^ . the knack of "production, of stick- something gre.- . meeting a glori ! in« to a disciplined working life.' [ "us creature who 11 adore me for ' Although Harrv is known on two , myself alone, and finding a for- O •> I 1... ;_ II.™ ^.«.ni nf 4l*n nsivf TO VI Chocolate Flavor A little chocolate - flavored malted milk powder is a de lightful addition to a glass of milk whipped with a ripe banana. Small fry and teen-agers like this one Socialettes Dr. and Mrs. William S. Markham, Harlan, Iowa, formerly of Ottawa, called friends here to announce the birth early today of | twin sons. Miriam C.W.F. group of First Christian Church had a mission lesson on Africa presented last evening by Rev. Ned Roberts. Mrs. Harlan Page gave devotions. The hostess, Mrs. Charles Talbott, and her co-hostesses Mrs. Vincent Skidmore, Mrs. Mary Cochran and Mrs. Ted Fogle served refreshments at the close. Columbian Shakespeare club will hold a Veterans Day sewing meeting at First Christian Church annex with a covered dish lunch eon at noon. Bridal Shower A bridal shower was given last evening at the home of Mrs. Glenn Miller for Donna Roehl who will be married to James Witham on Nov. 17. Co-hostesses were Charlotte Smiley and Delores Badders. Pink and wiu'te colors were used. The gift table decorations were a bridal doll encircled with fern and pink snapdragons on a mirror. Bride bingo and other games formed the entertainment. Twenty- eight guests were invited. | continents as a wit and boon com! panion. no one could accuse him ! of lack of production. At 53 he has | turned out some 40 film scripts, several plays and 200 short stories, novelettes and mystery thrillers. "In one 18-month period," he remarked, "I wrote a book, a play, three movies, and 19 magazine articles—and still managed to get out on the golf course by 1 p.m. each day. "On the other hand, I once j spent eight months on a play, j then tore it up and had to start j all over again. "I was never able to match Noel Coward. He wrote two of his finest plays—^'Blithe Spirit' and 'Private Lives'—in a total of 10 clays." Kurnitz, born in Manhattan and i reared in Philadelphia, bade good- by to the academic world at 16 after graduating from high school. . He learned the writing trade as i ! copy boy and, later, reporter on j j half a dozen newspapers. He knew his share of lean days "For years a lot of my fiction writing was wildly unsuccessful," he recalled. "Finally, I got the hang of it. "But during the great American boom in the 1920s I was sleeping part of the time in the subway. I really didn't know there'd been a tune in the seat of the next taxi I enter." Baxter Club Baxter Social Hour Club was entertained by Mrs. J. W. England III yesterday, with Mrs. Charles Redman presiding. Mrs. .Tuanita Gragg read devotions. Plans were made for the annual Thanksgiving dinner to be at the home of Mrs. L. E. Allen Nov. 16. . Refreshments were served. There were 13 members and two guests, Mrs. Curby and Mrs. J. W. England II. 15% DISCOUNT on Dry Cleaning CASH and CARRY Gorsoge Cleaners 118 W. 3rd Ottawa Community Theater PRESENTS BLITHE SPIRIT By Noel Coward November 16-17-18 Advance Tickets ON SALE at Wassmer's Clothing ADVANCE TICKETS will be reserved seats only at a price of $1.25. GENERAL ADM. TICKETS will be on sale at the box office at a price of $1.00 the nights of production. SO MA 1Y THINGS rHATPMITCANDO, BY COLOR STYLING 0^ BENNETT'S Favorite for November BANANA CHOCOLATE CHIP PRE-CHRISTMAS TOY SALE TINA MARIE FASHION DOLL O LOCAL TRADEMARKS. Give your home a bright new look for Fall . . . easily and economically. Use our smooth - flowing, colorful DuPont paints. See us for a complete line of world famous Du- Fout Paints, including the new Lucite paint. Paint with Lucite for painting without fuss or muss. See us for 'How To Do IT' advice and materials! HEADQUARTERS FOR HOME COMFORT ADVICE Available at all BENNETT Retail Dealers HUBBARD LUMBER OTTAWA, KAHS. at the BENNETT RETAIL ICE CREAM STORE COFFEE -- HOT CHOCOLATE PEPSI -- ROOT BEER MALTS -- SHAKES -- SUNDAES HAMBURGERS — CHEESEBURGERS CHILI — CONEYS — FRENCH FRIES PORK TENDERLOIN — HOT DOGS Retail Ice Cream Store CH 2-4974 212 N. Main Tina Marie's QQC Outfit 371) \Wi" teen age fashion model with rooted hair. Moving arms and legs. She wears a striped swim suit and white high heeled sandals. Dress her in her two piece look outfit with striped top and solid skirt. With pearl bead garland, shoes and puaties. 6 outfits to choose from. Dainty miss wears a full tulle frock with satin accents, poke bonnet and u bouquet of flowers, in a see-thru belle cift carrier. moke your own cartoons Huckleberry Hound VINYL FACE DOG With a humorous expression. Also bear, monkey and chipmunk. 11" ANIMALS Two tone group -_ __ includes cat, pup, 1 Cl Jl panda, bear, ele-^ B^FG pliant and monkcv. iron dolfy's things on a real board "i u o lone steel ironing board is & detailed miniature for little mothers. Collapsible legs, rubber tips to protect the lloor. Perforated surface. YOUR MONEY'S WORTH MOKE AT A WOOLWORTH'S STOKEI

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