Page 4 I'llv THcjjrnm Thursday, October 25, 1962 _ if j j-SnunnvnlftllJL / u,ru.tfu*fsn» Go/Jen Rule HDU Plans Community Halloween Mr*. Al Sfecklein, r>09 Eugene,' and Mrs. John Miller, Holcomb drove to Albuquerque Monday, and brought. Louise Weldon home , for a two day vacation during (he teachers meeting there. Miss' Weldon is a freshman at the Uni-1 versify of Mexico and the daught-! er of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weld- j on, 922 Center. Houseguwtj of Mr. and Mrs. i Mark Kaiser, 804 Bancroft, arc j Mr. and Mrs. David Squier and I children, Deborah, Denise and j David from Phoenix, Ariz. Mrs. Squier is a niece of Mrs. Kaiser. Mr*. Martin Zerr, 609 N. 12th, spent the weekend in Wichita visiting her husband at the Veteran's Hospital, 5500 E. Kellogg, who has been there the past two weeks in ward 322. Mrs. Huckstadt Honored With Birthday Dinner Mrs. fna D. Huckstadt. 2202 N. 3rd, was honoree Friday afternoon at the birthday dinner for the Loyal Workers Social Clwb. The birthday cake was baked by Miss Edna Metz. Special guests were Mrs. Perry Reitberg and Monte Recce- Mrs. Rhoda Jewell, 313 N. 9th, was hostess assisted by Mrs. Fern West. President Mrs. L, E. Joseph conducted Hie meeting for the 17 attending. The Gotten Rule Home Demonstration Unit is sponsoring a j Halloween party for the commun-j ily at the Plymell Community I House Saturday night. Everyone; is invited. ; Officers were elected at the meeting last week. President < Mrs. Clifford Owston and Vice- i president Mrs. Fielding Hands, will each serve another term in, their respective offices as they, were elected last year for terms of two years. New officers elected were Mrs Claude Snodgrass, secretary-treasurer; Mrs.'Louis Lobmcycr, Estralitas Hear Talk on Conservation \ Mrs. E. W. McNeill. state con-! servation chairman of the Kansas Federated Woman's CluiDs ; was guest, speaker Monday after- .public relations and Mrs. Rufus Parr, recreation. Hostess for the meeting was Mrs. Cecil Snodgrass who was assisted by Mrs. Glen Voth. Mrs. .John Lightner received the hostess gift. Tlie lesson on accessories in! the home was given by Mrs. j Hands for the 12 attending. Mrs. Cecil Snodgras6 gave a report j on the stminar at Rock Springs, j Hostess for the next meeting I will be Mrs. Ted McMillan. Your Problems — bv Ann Landers —- DEAR ANN LANDERS: Your column has had numerous letters dealing with mother-in-law DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm 23 and engaged to a very fine man. His mother has invited me Pink and Blue \Shower Honors \New Mothers 1 ! I New mothers and babies of the I I congregation of the Church ofi | the Brethren were honored with i a pink and blue shower Tuesday I afternoon in Fellowship Hall. Mrs. Raymond Ladd, Sunday School superintendent, welcomed the group and Mrs. Willis Hamill, superintendent of'the Crad- problems. This one is about a father-in-law. My husband's father is refined, educated and devoted to his family. He also has a very high opinion of himself. He enjoys playing the role of counselor „„„. and priest When a member of! any servants. Should I offer to the family gets out of line or! help clear the table if there Is appears to be having a problem j n« maid? he writes them long letters of j Do I make my own bed? advice. Perhaps this is common- Should I offer to help cook? to spend Thanksgiving in her home. I'm looking forward to it with great pleasure. I am unsure about how much housework I should do when 1 get there. I know she has a large home but I don't know if she has Calendar of ] Social Events tntJBSDAY PINNHT COUNTY PARK FISH AND GAME — 7:30 p.m. Civic Cent- NKIGHBORL.Y NEIGHBORS Club — 2 p.m. Mrs. Prank West, 2815 C. PLYMELL, LADIES AID — 12:30 p.m. Russell Hall. Bring naiad and tablft net-vice. Mm. Ruth Ball, speaker. Everyone Invited. 1.APM and Cnnton — 8 p.m. IOOF Hall. MINERVA CLASS of the First Mfithodtst Church — 9:'30 p.m. coffee. Wesley Hull. HOMEMAKERS CHORUS — 2 p.m. Church of the Brethren. OLD TIMERS — 1-4 p,m. C 1 v 1 e HIGH SCHOOL — Until 11:30 p.m. after the Great Bend H.S. game. Clv- ' C DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN Revolution — 2 p.m. Mrs. Gay C. Smlthe 10 PAST B MATRONS CLUB of DBS 6 '30 p.m. Covered dl»h supper. Mrs. Andrew Hummer, 2308 Tonlo. ' C-C , PLYMELL HALLOWEEN Party — 7 '30 p.m. PJymeU Community House. Sponsored by Golden Rule HDU. Everyone topic she used. "Waterfowl are j "\" """'«• lowest in number in 11 years", Mrs. Loren Coulter conducted she said. "Scars on the land- a program of games and gave aitt «**»** i • 1 n ff\nrltnrt " T n rvtr n rwl Till " TKt~ scape which are left by new highways can he avoided with more care ami taking time to replace the natural surroundings." "Our main concern is human erosion of nature spots," she commented. "We must save a bit of open space in nature for the human soul to enjoy forever," Some projects along conservation idea s which she would like 'to see are teacher workshops for the young child to understand conservation: and conservation shelves in all libraries. a reading "Jack and Jill." This was followed by a play "Where's the Baby?" given by Mrs. Burl Loving, Mrs. Bob Loper, Mrs. Harold Johnson and Mrs. Ray Shearmire. Refreshments were under the supervision of Mrs. Clyde Sneaks. Mrs. Herb Dougherty was in charge of the decorations. Honored mothers attending were Mmes. Roger Renfro, Laura HoKmies, John Holmes, Gail Guinn, David Goddar/d, Royce McVey, Stanley Jackson and Robert Calvert. „ ~. v .. «^-u W .^. , Mrs. Charles Smith distributed Recreation was ltd by Mrs. i pamphlets on the World, Heaia Dee Hebrew and Mrs. Fred \ organization m observance oi | I O|/f _/ //ar.Wpi'c Brown. Mrs. C. N. Hendefshot | United Nations week- The eradi- «-wyui i-cuucfo won the hostess gift and Sun shine "gifts""were "receivedTy object of this organization in the - - -- - ' 'Americas. This would cost less Mmes. Jewell. Hebrew, Brown. G. Needham, C. N. Hendershot, Earnest "Mai-tin, Rose Naab, Homer Pash. Charles Finke, West, Joseph and Miss .Metz. Others present were Mrs. Henry Rose and Mrs- Roy Graham. The Thanksgiving dinner will be Nov. 16 at the home of Mrs. Lulu Borgman, 801 N. 4th. Mrs. Smith Shows Slides of New Zealand Nineteen members and two guests attended the Sorosis Club meeting Monday afternoon at the IT /^* I home of Mrs. wiliiam Lewis, lo L>onterence 712 N. 1st, assisted by Mrs. Jim Pinegar. Guests were Mrs. Lon- than the disease itself and would help the economv of all countries involved as well a s tine human beings saved. Hostess for the 18 attending was MTS. Orie Dunn, 2007 N. 7th, assisted by Mrs. Charles Smith. Mrs. Louis Wagner presided for the 18 present. Mrs. Harold Collier conducted a parliamentary quiz. A new member is Mrs. Jim Terrell. The Nov. 12 meeting will be a luncheon and members will work- on the carpet rag project for veteran's hospitals. Loca/ DARs Go dar Smith and Mrs. Gerte Rudd. Slides of New Zealand taken on a recent trip were shown by Mrs. Smith. atl er of FASHION NEWS AND FACTS from u 6 Tlie Southwest District Conference of the Kansas Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution will meet at Hutchinson, Thursday. Members to attend from Garden City are Mrs. R.P. Pinegar, southwest district secretary; Mrs. roy Hood, regent of William Wilson Chapter; and Mrs. J.O. ;arter, motion picture chairman. Highlights of the conference will be a luncheon and talk on Jnited Nations by Mrs. Francis Johnson. Workshop suggestions I Whitmer, song leader; and will be given by state officers. JH. N. Breeheisen, pianist. by SuxanrHr Thanks to the person who sent us the little article entitled "Definitions" and. as usual we are passing them along: Life: "A succession of things to be enjoyed, endured or licked by our own wits." Luck: "The thing that happens when proper preparation meets the right opportunity." Love: "Tlie delusion that one woman differs from another.'' Praise: "Something a person tells you about yourself that you have suspected all along." There are others, but right now we would like to give you our definition of KNITS ..." It is the time to purchase that knitted dress or suit that you have been wanting for a long time. Yes, today is the day to attend to your knitting, and we have "lots" of very smart one- and two-piece knitted garment; to show you. We have knits that do not wrin kle, sag or stretch, perfect for travel whether you arc taking a long trip or just coining downtown. The colors and sizes are limited, but you will perhaps find just tile one that -suits you best. There are half-size s for the shorter waisted woman, juniors for the college and career uirls, and regular sizes from 5 to 18. We suggest that you come in early and see them, they won't be here long! And while jou are IK-IT we would like to show you the .v.vcat- erg and skirts. YI>II know \oii need a sweater on llu-st chilly mornings. We have do/ens to select from. Button-down, pullovers, zip-fronts, prints and flow- i era' and solid colors • - . betcha a cookie you will want several We have skirts to match and i blend. i Shop today ... at PURNELl/S i in the center of Garden Cityl j Give Annual Sunset Tea The annual Sunset Tea given by the Loyal Leaders Class of the First Christian Church used the theme "Down Melody Lane" Sunday afternoon at the church. Chrysanthemums and musical notes filled a basket which centered the tea table. Mrs. W. E. Kelley presided for the program which began with a medley of music by Mrs- Earl Neely. Edward Whitmer gave the invocation and Mrs. Frank Crase told the history of the Sunset Tea. The welcome was given by Mrs. Wallace Wilson with the response by Mrs. W. H. Bram- hal). "Stranger of Galilee" was sung by Tom Wilson with Sheryl Etling, accompanist. Group singing of favorite hymns was led by Mrs. Edward Whitmer. A memorial prayer was given by the Rev. Arthur F. Fleming. "Sunset Hour",, a poem, was given by Mrs. Max Parrish. Mrs. Edward Whitmer ctosed the program with a solo "May tfhe Good Lord Bles s and Keep You." Officers of the class include Mr. Whitmer, president; Miss Elsie Bursk, vice-president; Mrs. Wilburn Campbell, secretary; Barnum, treasurer; Mrs- dable but he doesn't realize that unsolicited advice can be resented. It wouldn't be so bad if he .fust sent the advice but he sends carbons of his letters (as well as copies of the replies) to other members of the family. One of our married sons is having marital difficulties. The carbons and copies are flying thick and fast. Our son and his •wife are furious. They didn't ask for his advice and they never intended that their replies be circulated. We hate to offend the old gentleman but we wish he would stop it. Any suggestions will be appreciated. — E. T. Dear E. T.: And pray tell, how in the world has your father-in- law been atole to get away with this? He must be very rich. , At some point someone ought to say, "Thanks a lot but please don't write me any more of your supreme court opinions." And this should be said on the telephone or in person. Any one who puts anything in writing to this self-annointed oracle is clearly out of his mind. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I dated an extremely attractive and lively young woman for several months. I happen to be the generous type. When I court a young woman I enjoy giving her flowers, gifts and lots of little surprises. You may think I'm a chump but I derive great pleasure from giving. Last week this young lady told me I am a bore and to please get lost. This is perfectly all right with me but I feel it is only fair that she return some of my more valua'bb gifts. To be specific I hav e asked for the hi- fi set, the pearl ring and necklace and the little black sweater with the white fox collar. The young lady is only 19 years of age and she doesn't know it's a sign of good up-bringing to return gifts when the romance is over. I've tried to educate her along these lines but she has told me to go climto a weed. What can I do aibout this grasping, immature chisler? — BADLY BURNED Dear Burned: Since you give for the sheer pleasure of giving, you've already reaped your reward — what more do you want? Gifts presented during courtship belong to the lady. She is tinder no obligation to return anything except an engagement ring. And then — only if she breaks the engagement. Please give me some pointers, Ann. I am eager to do the right thing but I don't know what is proper. Thank you. — AVID READER Dear Reader: A houseguest always picks up after herself and attempts to make her own bed, servants or no. If there are servants you would not, i of course, help clear the table or offer to cook. If there are no servants, ask your future mother-in-law what you can do to help. Tlie most common mistake is to insist on "helping" when the hostess would prefer that you not. Does almost everyone have a good tiime but you? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How To Be Well-Liked," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Newcomers Give Costume Party A costume party and covered dish supper was given Thursday night at the Civic Center by the Newcomers Ciulb. During the business meeting conducted, by President Ellis Clift, plans were made to adopt a needy family as a Christmas project. • Party games were played. Mr. and Mrs. Don Benton won the prize for the best costumed couple. Hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Griess, Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Wheeler, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barker . Next meeting will be Nov. 1! at the Civic Center. SR. HIGH SCHOOL. COUNCIL, representatives — 7 a.m. breakfast with City Recreation Commission at Warren ilotcl. ACORN CI..UB — 2:30 p.m. Ruth Ruckcl, 805 N. Gth. Mrs. orner GREEN TOMATO PICKLES 6 quarts small firm green tomatoes 1 long crisp celery stalk 1 large crisp green sweet pepper, cut in fourths 1 clove garlic 2 quarts cold water (well water Is best) 1 long red hot pepper, sliced T quart white vinegar "',' 2/3 cup coarse pickling salt Sprays of green dill to suit taste Place jars in water. Set on fire to let boil and sterilize. Have tomatoes quartered and celery and peppers seeded and sliced. After jar water boils, pour hot water out of jars setting jars into hot water and fill with tomatoes, stand celery and peppers on end, drop in garMc. Make the brine of vinegar, salt and waiter. Put in dill and boil 5 minutes. Pour brine in filled jars (still in hot water.} Lay sprig of green dill on top and seal. Let stand in hot water till all cool. Pickles will keep and remain crisp. Be ready to eat in 4 weeks. MRS. NORMA KRAMER GARD'ENDALE Past Noble Grand Club Sees Skit , Twenty members of the Past Noble Grand Club witnessed a skit Friday night conducted by Mrs. Kathryn Blakeslee depicting-characters of the women of the Bible used in the Rebekah degree. Members of the club portrayed tfhe different characters. Mrs. Carl Snodgrass gave the lesson concerning the leading industries of Kansas and where located. Hostess was Mrs. Frank Gillenwater, 619 N. 1 13th, who was assisted by Mrs. Ellsworth Holmes in entertaining 20 mem- C Mrs. Ethel Hart will have the next meeting Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m. in her home, 208 S. 7th. Randy Alt-man fs Three Years Old Randy Altmftn celebrated his third birthday on Friday with a cartoon party at his home. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Altman, 811 Bancroft. Favors were cartoon animals, balloons were trimmed with comic animals and the individual cup cakes were adorned with cartoon decorations. Guests were Phil. Delaine and Jeff Garver; Julie Christie, Pete and Robby Coil-ins, Renee and Dennis Dale, Justina and Gary Jacobs and, Jeff and Stacey Ship- Mrs. Maspner Discusses PEO Pro/ects Mrs. Paid Masoner gave an informative 1 program on PEO educational projects at the Friday meeting of C h a p t e r X in the home of Mrs. Clarence Morris, 912 N. 1st. She explained the wide scope of educational loans, International Peace scholarships and focusing attention on Cottey College, the PEO-owned and operated junior college for women in Nevada, Mo. A letter was read from Suz- Ann White, daughter of Mr. and Mns. Linley White, who is now attending Cottey College. She told of many activities of campus life. Organ selections were played by Mrs. Howard Blanchard, 'Swans at Eventide" and "Tico Tico." Nancy Blanchard, home for the weekend from Kansas State University, Manhattan, attended the meeting and Janet Ogan was a guest. Assistant hostesses were Mrs, William Widand -and Mrs. Joe Vanderweide. NOW! more than ever... ONLY CAN HANDLE THE NEW DISTRICT SENIORITY... ONLY Congressman J. Floyd Breeding has 6 years seniority to serve Kansas' Big 1st District. Re-Elect J. FLOYD LEGISLATIVE PROBLEMS Breeding for Co-ngress Club — Norbert Dreiluvg, Hays, Kansas and Harold Herd, Coldwater, Kansas, Co-chairman STEAKS// PORTERHOUSE CHUCK; SIRLOIN, ROUKIO •-• OTHERS, POUND/ ft IOCM t«AOlM*»tt. l«." USDA Choice ROUND STEAK i*.79e USDA Choice SIRLOIN STEAK u 89c USDA Choice T-BONE STEAK u, 98c Extra Fancy Large Red DELICIOUS APPLES ^ 9c California Pascal CELERY SM , h 9c i Med. Yellow ONIONS 2*. 9c Sweet POTATOES u9c 59c Dewey Fresh Frozen STRAWBERRIES 3 Pteasmore ICECREAM With Purcfese of 4 Westinghouse Light Bulbs at Regular Prict. 513 Inge — Phone BR 6-4408 Stor* Hours 7:30 to 7 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. Closed Sun. CHANNEL MASTER'S HOME 'N TRAVEL TRANSISTOR RADIO A delightful home or traveling! companion—with remarkably serv sitive reception that brings in] weak and distant stations —and big tone that's a pleasure to listen to! Extra long battery life. Chaniw! Master radios available from Hodil «sis rtOTro, % tramlttori MODERN RADIO & TV Garden City HEW ADVENTURE starring BUTTONS WE ••lld-W IIM/kRI STAR RE * FABIAN EDEHETERLOtt HEAR lonj Mi •flVt WEEKS IN .A BAttOON" ca-01 , w ot <-uxt STARTS FRIDAY! MATINEE SAT. AFTER iro.co.nna STARTING 4:30 P.M. SATURDAY — 2:00 P.M. It's A Big Costume Party For You Kids! SWELL PRIZES AWARDED TO BOY OR GIRL WITH MOST ORIGINAL COSTUME 3-month pass — 2-month pass — 1 -month pass A two-week pass and six one-week passes. JOIN THE FUN ... SEE THIS BIG SCREEN HIT "ABBOTT AND COSTELLO MEET THE MUMMY" Come Early... Costume Contest Starts —1:30 p.m. HURRY! ENDS TONIGHT Cary Grant - Doris Day in "THAT TOUCH OF MINK" Pre-Halloween Owl Shows SATURDAY — 12:00 MIDNIGHT "CAT MEN OF PARIS" and "SPOOKS RUN WILD"
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