Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 19, 1962 · Page 5
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 5

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Garden City, Kansas
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Friday, October 19, 1962
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Centennial Gals Elect Officers Mrs. Don Coulter wa s elected president of the Centennial Gals Home Demonstration Unit at the meeting last week at the home of Mrs. Raymond Stinemetz, 616 N. 13th. Mrs. Jack Flower is vice-president; Mrs. John Canning, secretary; Mrs. Frank Kells. treasurer; and Mrs. Don Hickey, reporter. The unit met at Mulling, Store for a furniture discussion and demonstration by James Kostreva preceding the business session. Mr. Kostreva explained the qualities of furniture, types of wood, and construction of carpets and rug pads. "Forward ever-backward never" is the motto chosen by the unit after hearing a motto suggested fry each member. The motto accepted was submitted by Mrs. Ben Morrison. A Centennial Gal bonnet was chosen as the emblem. Sixteen members were present and two gueats, Mrs. Claude Rowley and Mrs. Audrey Oliver. Mrs. Coulter was co-hostess. Mrs. Norman Staats conducted the business session and Mrs, Burl Loving gave the devotions. Mrs. B. W. Jacobs won the hostess gift and the Secret Sister gift went to Mmes. Alex Horning, Frank Kells, Ray Hudson and James Kostreva. The Christmas Home Demonstration show will be Dec. 2 at the Civic Center and the Christ- mag idea exchange will be Oct. 29 and 30 at the 4-H building. The next meeting will be at the t 4-H building, Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m. in conjunction with the Evening Belles and the Garden City Gals. Mrs. Elsie Branden, Finney County Home Economics agent will present the lesson on frozen foods. Calendar of Social Events . FRIDAY HIGH SCHOOL Recreation — 7:30 10:30 p.m. Civic Center, PAST NOBLE GRAND — 7:30 p.m. Mrs. F.E. Gillenwatcr. 619 N. 13th. MRS. KENNETH EARL PRICE Judith Ann Koch Rudy Valemiucla Wedding Vows Pledged in Candlelight Ceremony ALPHA TAU COFFEE — 9:30 a.m. Mm. Phil Porter. 610 N. 2nd. SQUARE DANCE — 8 p.m. Hoi- comb school auditorium Caller, Tod Williams. 7TH GRADE — 1:30 A p.m. Civic Center JUCO — 7:30 - 10:30 p.m. Civic Center MONDAY ALPHA TAU of BSP — 8 p.m. Mrs. Jack Bryant, 1004 N. 4th MONDAY CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Gordon G'mple. 908 Therein. SOROSIS CLUB — 2 p.m. Mrs. William Lewis. 712 N. 1st. ESTRALITA KFWC — 2 p.m. Mrs. Orie Dunn, 2007 N. 7th. TUKSHAY PRISCTLLA CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mrs! Ellis B. Tit.ua. 901 N. 9th. SOROSIS HHRMANA — 2 p.m. Mrs. G. C. Ohmelka, N. Center. WCTU Meeting Reports Given Mrs. Lena Rouse and Mrs. Oliver Brecheisen gave reports of the state Women's Christian Temperance Union convention at the meeting Friday afternoon at the Church of the Brethren. Hostesses were Mrs. John WWtely, Mrs. Clyde Sheafcs, Mrs. Mace Jewell and Mrs. Perry Reitberg. Garden flowers decorated the tables for the luncheon. Guests were Mrs. George Her- rcn and Mrs. A.J. Langley who also gave the devotions. Special music was sung by the Homemakers Chorus. The district WCTJ conference | will be Oct. 29 at the First Methodist Church. Next meeting will be at the First Baptist Church, Nov. 9 at 2 p.m. with hostesses, Mrs. H.B. Bondurant, Mrs. John Whitely and Mrs. John Metheney. A candlelight service in the Trinity Lutheran Church Saturday night united Judith Ann Koch in marriage with Kenneth Earl Price! The Rev. S.G. Widiger, chaplain from Wichita, officiated for the solemnization of the vows. Tall baskets of giant yellow chrysanthemums decorated the chancel. Miss Edith Nusser, Manhattan, as soloist, sang "Because" and the "Lord's Prayer." Organist was Mrs. Jan Stringfellow of Cheney, who played the traditional wedding marches and served as accompanist. Taper lighters were Mrs. Jim Koch, Colby and Mrs. David Bone, Manhattan. Kristin e Disney of Ellis was flower girl. She carried a yellow basket of yellow mum petals. Joe Smallwood, Garden City, carried the rings on a giant yellow chrysanthemum for the double ring ceremony. Miss Mary Sloan, Topeka, was maid of honor. She and th e candle lighters were dressed in identical frocks of moss green silk organdy fashioned with a portrait neckline enhanced with bows and rhinestones. The maid of honor carried a cascade of yellow mums. Candle lighters wore wrist corsages of yellow button mums. The bride who was given in marriage by her father, chose for her wedding an informal dress of embossed white brocade satin with a rose design. It was fashioned with a bateau neckline, fitted bodice and a tunic style skirt. Her elbow-length veil of silk illusion rippled from a Swedish crown and she carried a ^tiered cascade of yellow roses. Keith M. Price, Wichita, brother of the bridegroom, served as" best man. Groomsmen and ushers 'were Lawrence Phillips, Me- Keesport, ?a.; and Dedrick Brinkman, Sarasota, Fla. Miss Carlyne Ward was organist for the reception at the kuaii Inn, The bride's table was covered with an embossed brocade cloth to match the dress of the Pag* B Garden rit.v THegrnm Friday, October 19, 1962 Miss Hope Explains Red Cross Mildred Hope, secretary of the local Red Cross chapter, was guest speaker for members of the Saroptimist Club Tuesday night after the dinner meeting at the Warren Hotel. "The Red Cross was founded in 1863, at Geneva, Switzerland," remarked Miss Hope as she told a bit of its history. "The Rt.1 Cross flag is Just the opposite of the Swiss flag which has a white cross on a red background," she explained. She also discussed the Red Cross swimming safety aid program under the direction of Mrs. Douglas Tedrow. The Red Cross trains the Gray Ladies and sponsors the home aid service training. "Now all school bus drivers and highway patrolman are re quired to take the standard first aid course", she said. Two accordion numbers were played by Yolande Childers. Mrs. Alton J. Ingram, chairman of the safety committee of the Soroptimist Club, wag in charge of the program. Orange candles, pumpkins and autumn leavefl dressed the tables for the dinner. ScoW City Girl Honored Miss Bylle Snyder, sophomore at Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo., has been elected to the Studant Council as sophomore representative, appointed to the Lindenwood Honor Board and is serving as freshman guidance counselor for the residence hall of Sibley. For tho second year she will plan, write and produce a radio program over KCLC, college radio station. Sh« is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snyder, Scott City. CJ, *Jhe Q^rona Margaret Die bride. It was centered with a four tiered wedding cake flanked with candles. The side tables were covered with satin and decorated with green to match the attendants dresses. Assistants at the candlelight reception were Miss Judy Scott, Hays; Miss Shirley Holmes, Garden City; and Mrs. Robert Brown, Garden City. Presiding at the guest book was Miss Rebecca Meyer, Lakin. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Koch, 505 Eugene and the bridegroom is the son of Mr., and Mrs. Dan Price, El Monte, Calif. Both the bride and bridegroom attended Fort Hays State College and the bride also attended Wichita University. The newlyweds will be at home at 4720 Mount Vernon, Wichita. The bridegroom is employed with Paul Hardeman, Inc., Wichita. Other out of town guests at the wedding were Mrs. S.G. Widiger, Wichita; Mi and Mrs. Daniel Price, El Monte, Calif.; Earl Disney, Hays, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Disney, Hays; Mr. and Mrs. L.D. Price, Salina; Mr. and Mrs. Buck Price, Amarillo, Texas; Beth Price, Wichita; Mrs. Martha Koch and Lester, Friend, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Sprehe, Oakley; Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Love, Hudson; W.C. K u e k e r, Deerfield; Mr. and Mrs. Udell Kueker, Krissie and Laurie, Deerfield; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Meyer. Bill and Becky, Lakin; Mr. and Mrs. Don Dale, Satanta; Mrs. Phil Webb, Borger, Texas; Jan Stringfellow, Cheney; Mr. and Mrs. Don Glaze, Cimarron; Mi. and Mrs. Marvin Rauch, Lyons,, Miss Linda Hiedi, Hays; . Miss Jol e n e Webster, Hays; and Jim Koch and Casey, Colby. Your Problems — by Ann Landers — Greetings! Congratulations are in order to class officers chosen last week by the student body. Tom Wilkerson, sophomore, and Joe Fiedler, freshman, were chosen class presidents. Boys, better be lining up a date for the Homecoming Dance, Oct. 27. Parents Day will be included in the activities for that day. The game and parents reception will be in the afternoon and the dance In the evening. Those vying for queen honors are Delora Summers, Ramona Ohmes, Carole Snyder, Judy Swartley, and Joyce Helm. The 19B2 Football Homeciming queen will be crowned at the game Saturday afternoon. The Student Council members are hard at work on homecoming plans, so don't miss it. An unidentified Juco student drove into a manhole last week. We've stopped wondering how it lappened. Now we'd like to know low he got out. Most students spend their free time in the lounge, but at least one couple thought of something more exciting. The couple, Mary B. and Malcomfo K. were seen strolling down the riverbank picking flowers in our recent Indian summer. I guess that is probably a good way to get a little fresh air.. —When you buy a box of Illusion seam free nylons, for just $2.85 you will rceive a clear plastic raincoat in its envelope carrying case at Mode 0 Day this month. —19 Who said diamonds are * • girl's bast friend? I much prefer a Wren Studio portrait! ' Wrens are like gems when it • comes to capturing a gal's i personality. We (my dog and I) were so pleased with our pictures. In fact, they were so good my dog decided not to give his usual bones this-year for Christmas to his gang; but to give a Wren top quality portrait. I always say if you take pride in giving, you'll give a portrait by Wrens! So says Tanis Sun Heinitz. Corner « PEANUT BUTTER OATMEAL DROP COOKIES 1 cup raisins 1/4 cup p&anut butter Vi cup white sugar Vi cup brown sugar 1 cube margarine 2 eggs 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1% cups flour 2 cups oatmeal 1/2 teaspoon salt V2 teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder % cup water to cover raisins Put raisins and water in pan over fire. Bring to boil. Simmer 5 minutes. Reserve liquid. Blend shortening, sugars, peanut butter and hot raisin liquid. Add eggs, beat until smooth. Add soda, baking powder, salt and flour which have been sifted together. Add oatmeal. Stir in raisins. Drop by teaspoonfuls onto greased cookie sheet. Bake 10 or 15 minutes in hot oven at 400 degrees. \ Dough should be stiff Space should be allowed between spoonfuls for dough to spread slightly. Makes 4 dozen cookies. Store in cooky Jar. MRS MARGARET STEWART LEOTI (Send your favorite recipe to the Cook'* Corner. Etch recipe which is pu'-'ished will earn a $1 priie 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 sh-uld not be a current Usue.) DEAR ANN LANDERS: Why do some people attract calamity? ! Is it just rotten luck or what? A friend of mine broke her leg for the second time in 16 months. (Same leg.) Since I've known her she has never been without a cast, crutches, or bandages. She has cut herself on broken glass, banged her head against open cupboards (concussion resulted) burned herself on the stove, and fallen in the bathtub. No one can persuade me that people do these things intenti'in- ally. After all, who wants pain and doctor bills? Is there some explanation for this? —NO SA- BEMOS Dear No Sabemos: We all know at least one "Hard Luck Hannah." My father used to jjy, "If it was raining soup, shed have a fork." Misfortune, indeed, dots' seem to dos certain people These individuals ara accident prbne. They subconsciously want to hurt themselves. Tho pain they suffer assuages the guilt for "sins" — real or imagined. And often they enjoy the extra attention from family and friends. So, in a very real sense these people have accidents on purpose, but of course you'd have a tough time persuading them that this is the case. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I just read the letter from the hostess who was annoyed because a certain couple always brought their 24-year-old daughter to parties which were supposed to be strictly for married couples. I am scared to death I'll be in the same boat. I am 16 and my parents insist on dragging me everywhere with them. When I was a child I enjoyed it, but now I wish they'd leave me alone. The other evening I was all set to go to my girl friend's house. She had baked a cake and five of us gals were going to have a hen-party. My mother told >me after supper that she and dad were going to my aunt's and I had to go, too. This aunt is a pill. She has no children and I have no one to talk to there. I'm always bored stiff. Do you feel a girl should be dragged everywhere with parents — against her will? —BABY BETSY Dear Betsy: I do not. Teenagers should be encouraged to develop their own interests and have their own friends. If your parents ask you to attend certain family functions I feel you should go. But they should not insist, that you -pass up an evening with your friends to accompany them to. your aunt's home where you'll* have Mrs, H ant I a Leaves Toddy For New York Mrs. Paul Hantla is leaving today to attend the national committee meetings of the United Council of Church Women at the Riverside Methodist Church in New York City, Oct. 21-25. Mrs. Hantla is the Kansas state cihairman of the department of Christian World Relations, which sponsors the World Community Day conducted nation Wide the first Friday of November. The national meeting, once each three years, makes worldwide plans . for the triennium in each of the areas of the Council which include World Day of Prayer, May Fellowship Day and World. Community Day. Accompanying Mrs. Hantla will be her aunt, Mrs. Edna Heimer of Hanston, who will be visiting relatives at Bearsville, N.Y. They plan to return Oct. 31. Others attending from Kansas will be Mrs. Rene Wells and Mrs. Marie Strobel of Great Bend; Mrs. Guy Ritchey, Neodes'ha; Mrs. Chas. Jones and Mrs. Walter Selle, Shawnee Mission and Mrs. Leslie King, Wichita. Lazy Daisy HDU Elects Officers Mrs. Forrest Uthe was elected president of the Lazy Daisy Home Demonstration Unit at the meeting Thursday in the home of Mrs. Raymond Armantrout, Scott City. Vice-president is Mre. B. H. Gile. Mrs. Ralph Gross is secretary, Mrs. Mark Emswiler, treasurer and Mrs. Wilbur Ramey, reporter. Mrs. Jack Corn gave the study leseson on accessories for the home. She emphasized the importance of buying fine quality furniture. Members discussed improvements which they have made in their homes the past year. The hostess gift was receieved by Mrs. Elmer Miller. nothing to do but twiddle your thumbs. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: A problem has been causing me severe mental strain. I hope you can help. My daughter married last year. The marriage lasted five months. The fellow was in the service. At the time of the divorce the judge told my daughter she would no longer be entitled to the army allotment check which wives get. She said she was aware of this. For some unknown reason the checks were never stopped. I've warned her that sh e may get into serious trouble with the law if she continues to cash these checks. I've even considered writing to the U.S. Army and ad vis ing them of the divorce and sign in? her name to the letter. Please tell me if my daughter is doing something illegal. Perhaps your answer will scare some sense into her head. —MRS Dear Mrs. R: If your daughter won't listen to you maybe she'll listen to the chief of Advisory Services of the Fifth Army Headquarters. He says your daughter is guilty of fraud and she is liable for the full amount. Her best bet is to write to the office which has been issuing these checks. She should tell them exactly what she has been doing and tor how long. If she turns herself in they may give her a break and permit her to make the repayments on an installment basis. Are You going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann 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. You can't blame Pete for trying. Those who are wise to Pete Minaya's 1 tricks wouldn't cooperate when he came up, with a new one last week. But Jimmy Oeding fell for it and found himself walking across the lounge, being serenaded by the "Miss America" song. Has one of our hardworking teachers finally cracked up under the strain of teaching? We saw a Biology teacher on his hands and knees in front of his class the other day. Poor guy! It would be more logical If the students were on their knees in front of him, since mid-term tests are coming up. Really, from what I hear, the tests aren't much to worry about. One teacher assures us that he rarely ever flunks more than half his class. Real encouragement! A clash of opinions in speech class caused a free-for-all discussion between Lester Woods and Richard "Pinky" Penkoff. They were discussing the advantages and disadvantages of early morning classes. Strangely enough, Richard favors them. 1 know his 7 a.m. speech lecture class influenced his thinking on this topic. See you around the campus. AAUW Celebrates Silver Anniversary Tomorrow A silver anniversary tea will be given Saturday in the Fellowship Hall of the First Methodist Church at 2 p.m. by the Ameri,can Assn. of University Women. The occasion marks the 25th year since the founding of the Garden City branch of AAUW. Besides the main group there is a Book Review study group and a Tuesday ight study group. The tea program will include art, music and a style show with models from the AAUW membership. Mrs. Charles Potucek, local artist, will have on display.. some of her numerous original paintings. An interlude of music will be given by Mrs. John J. Frazier, violinist; Mrs. Dean Davies, flutist and Mrs. Ray Calihan, Jr., pianist. Selections will include Largo by Bach, Shvanda Polka by Weinberger and Souvenir de Campague by Godard. Mrs. Vaughn Wheeler will be narrator for the style review with club members modeling clothing from local stores. Modeling clothes for the Town Shop will be Mrs .E. A. Quakenbush and Miss Norma Burdue. Styles from PurnelFs will be worn by Miss Shirley Lash and Mrs. J. Merlon Kadyk. Attired in fashions from McDonald's will be Mrs. Homer Campbell and Mrs. Ira Corn. Feminine styles from Sears will be modeled by Mrs. Charles Burch and Mrs. Esther Lowe and appearing in clothes from Anthony's will be Mrs. Nellie Wonderlich and Miss Nancy Sowers. Asistlng the models will be the Misses Elma Clare Tromble, Mabel Adams, Jennie Wilson and Carol Wade. Presiding at th« tea table will be past presidents, Mrs. Delila Pinegar, Mrs. Plumb Carl, Miss Bernadine Sitts and Mists Florence Lawson. Other past presidents during the 25 years have been Miss COMMUNITY CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE Saturday October 20th—8:00 a.m. Old Methodist Church Basement Corner 8th ft Order Your Berried English HOLLY NOW... From a Jr. Kayette who will be calling at your door. Large Bag '1 WARREN HOTEL TRAIL ROOM PRESENTS CINEMA — DINNER Friday and Saturday 5:00 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 6-oz. Sirloin Steak Roast Sirloin of Beef Combination Seafood Fry MAKE IT A COMPLETE NIGHT OUT . . . MOVIE AND DINNER — $1.75 Showing At The Theatres MERRILL'S MARAUDERS and SAMAR STATE HORSE SOLDIERS and 20,000 EYES Boxoffice Opens 7:00 Show Starts 7:15 NOW SHOWING A ROBUST STORY OF A DARING RAID THAT TURNED THE TIDE OF THE CIVIL WAR . . . As the raiders on horseback rode like thunder... JOHN WAYNE uWiLLiAM HOLDEN !.-#. tCOlOR i< ,.THE HORSE SOLDIERS mtJSS \tyHERE ONLY THE GREAT ONES OOI CO-HIT .. . Fast-pitched exploding suspense Plus Color Cartoon BONUS OWL SHOW SATURDAY! Robert Mitchuni THE NIGHT FIGHTERS Gwendolyn Killion, Mrs. M.H. Everly, Mrs. Roland Tate, Mrs. Taylor Jones, Mrs. Melvin Bredfelt, Mrs. Charles Williams, Mrs. Gerald VanVleet, Mrs. L.L. Jen. nings, and Miss Bernice Smith. Present officers are Mrs. Frank Crasc, president; Miss Louise Williams, vice-president; Mrs. Homer Campbell, secretary; Mrs. Herbert Boland, secretary and Miss Lawson, parliamentarian, Co-chairmen of the tea committee are Mrs. Vaughn Wheeler and Miss Sowers with Mrs. Lowe and Mrs. Quakenbush assisting. Homemakers Af Session in Dodge In Dodge City last week to attend the district meetings of the Fufcure Homemakers of America were 86 girls from the Garden City Junior High School homemaking classes, 83 from the Garden City High School and 39 mothers who accompanied the Garden City girls. Forty-four girls attended from the Holcomb High School. Both chapters from Garden City and the Holcomb chapter received honor awards for the past year's work. A true story ... of human endurance beyond any you've ever seen . . . errill's Marauders iJEFFCHANDLER-tfoiN PETER WILL ANDREW CLAUDE BROWN-HUTCHINS-DU66AN-AKINS »UNITED STATES PRODUCTIONS PHOTOPUY (BtM TECHNICOLOR' taWARNCR BROS KIWI Co-Hit ... A thrilling epic of the Filipino head hunters The gateway to hell! TECHNICOLOR* Fr»« WARNER BROS Plus Color Cartoon NOW SHOWING Boxoffice Opens 7:00 Show Starts 7:15 Matinee Sat.—2;00 p.m. A SUPERB COMEDY! It roars with giggles GIGUNG-AUDfWAlEADOWS STARTS SUNDAY! iSTATE=

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