Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 31, 1962 · Page 10
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 10

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, October 31, 1962
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Page 10
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10 ritv Tolngrnm Wednesday, Oct. 31, J962_ Mrs, Ball Speaks to Plymelj Aid More than 40 members and guests of the PlymeJl ladies Aid attended the luncheon Friday noon in Russell Hall of the Plymell Church, Mrs. Robert Ball, a former member of the Aid, was guest speaker. She told of her recent trip to the Orient including the customs and eating habits of various countries, a visit to Pearl Island and explained the making of cultured pearls. Mrs. Bali was presented with a corsage and a gift from the group. Hostesses were Mrs. Clinton Crouse, Mrs. Charles Giles and Mrs. Paul Davis. Presiding for the business session was Mrs. Glen Voth. A rujn- mage sale is planned for Nov. 10 in the Dickenson Building. Hair Stylist Demonstrates At Downings The Western Kansas Cosmetology Assn. was given a demonstration Sunday at Downing's by Rkhard Eakin, guest artist from Dodge City. He demonstrated the current hair style 'dancing waves'. Sandra Green, Dodge City, was the model. This hair style was copied by each cosmetologist on her own model or mannekin. Kay Keeler presided for the all day session. The committee in charge included Lucille Castro, registration chairman and Doris Beckley. Delegates selected to go to the state board meeting in Wichita were Blanche McKelvey, Marylin Cook and Lucille Castro. A special guest was Mrs. Myrtle Wilcox of the Dodge City Beauty School. Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Ray, Scott City, announce the marriage of their daughter, Connie Jo to Terry, K. Gigot, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence J. Gigot, S. Star Rt. The marriage was an event of Oct. 27 in Dodge City. The bride was graduated from the Dodge City School of Nursing in A/ugust and is now employed at the Dodge City Medical Center. Her husband is a graduate of Garden City High School and is engaged in farming with his father. United Church Women to Sponsor Programs Friday Community Day Friday, at the Church in Gar- Tlie World observance is First Christian den City. The local United Church Women have planned two services, one at 2:30 p.m. and one at 7:30 p.m. to enable those who work during the day to attend in the evening. Mrs. Paul Hantla, state chairman of Christian World Relations, will be the speaker. Those participating in the worship service will be Mrs. James Duncan, Mrs. Gay Smithe, Mrs. J. T. Lear, Mrs. Tommy Graves, and Mrs. Walter Meyer. "Deepen the Channels to Peace" is the theme this year, and the offering will go to advance work already started by UCW in Southeast Asia. There will be a dramatization both afternoon and evening. The afternoon group is composed of Mrs. Ted Overton, Mrs. Don Talley, Mrs. Art Stone, Mrs. Robert Cobb, Mrs. Ralph Paxson, and Mrs. Clifton Algrim. The —•Fertilize your lawn, now, In dian-S u m m e r, poor man's friend. Finnup Seed Store. —31 MODE Q'DAY Welcome Teachers Mr. and Mrs. John Strasser, 307 N. 3rd, and Mrs. Josephine Graff, 217 Conkling, spent Sunday in Scott City to visit their new grandson, Kurt Alan Graff who weighed 9 pounds, 12 ounces when he was born Saturday In the Scott County Hospital. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ted Graff of Marienthal. She is the former Darlene Strasser. Kurt Alan joins Meleesa, Carla ,and Timmy, who are visiting their grandmothers in Garden City. Guests of Mrs. Gladys Hubbard,, 1007 N. 7th, i s her sister, Miss Ina Logan of Aurora, Mo., who arrived Saturday. She is also visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hubbard, Eminence Rt. Presbyterian Women Hear Mrs. Ball Speak Mrs. Robert Ball reviewed "The Christians of Korea" at the United Presbyterian Women's meeting Thursday afternoon in the Stella Stewart parlor. This completed a series of programs concerning tlie countries of East Asia. "The 20th century has been es pecially unkind to Korea," Mrs Ball stated," but the unconquer able Christians have come through. While approximately seven out of each hundred can be counted as followers of the Christian faith, this number is far above that in any other coun try on the rim of Eaet Asia." Mrs. Logan Green conducted the worship service. Circle One was hostess for the social hour Deerfield Club Plans Open House An open house is schedulec Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. MSI at the Deerfield Grade School auditorium. Members of the Deerfield Hob by ClUb will display handicraft and serve refreshments. The pub lie is invited. evening group will be Mrs. Overton, Miss Fern' Cleveland, Miss Lucy Shapland. Mrs. Lucille CaS- tro, Miss Inez Barbee, Mrs. Lupe Lopez, and Mrs. Grace Bribiesca. Special mus'c will be 'provided for the afternoon service by Jeanne Phillips, accompanied by Becky Rogers. The Hpmemakers Chorus under tlie direction of Mrs. George Hunt, and accompanied by Mrs. Earl Neeley, organist, will give several vocal numbers in the evening. Mrs. Frances Cooper will be the organist for the afternoon service. Ushers will be Iva Mills, Phyllis Nevins, Pat Jennings, and Marilyn Plett. Attending the guest book will be Mrs. Carson Davis and Mrs. Frances Wood. The Rev. Dorsey Rotruck will pronounce the benediction, A group fo girls, directed by Mrs. Kenneth Swenson, will give a choral reading at both services. The group includes Donna Marne, Sara Dale, Sharon Sloan, Vickey Swenson, Bonita Thomas, Yolande Childers, Linda Selich- now, and Paula Nelson. During the afternoon service A children's hour will be conducted by Mrs. Albert Gass and Mrs. Hex Ladner. Also, a nursery will )e provided for the babies and ;ots with Mrs. Rosey Allen and Mrs. Vivian Dunavant in charge. At the close of each service a reception will be given in the fellowship hall, with' refreshments served. Mrs. Curtis Cook is in charge and pouring tea will be Mrs. David Williams, Mrs. Don Heinrichs, Mrs. Gay Smithe, and Mrs. Ovid Harman. A display of the overseas sewing projects will be shown. . Calendar of Social Events . WEDNESDAY PIERCEVILtiE P-TA FUN NIGHT — 6:30 p.m. High school auditorium. Door prizes, cake walk. Everyone welcome. 8th and 9th GRADE Halloween Party — 8-9:30 p.m. Civic Center. Count Orchestra to play. PAST PRESIDENTS BPW — 6:30 p.m. Flamingo Inn. NEWCOMERS PINOCHLE CLUB — 7:30 p.m. Garden Bowl. TEACHERS LOUNGE — 9 a.m. . 10:30 p.m. Visiting teachers recreation and refreshment*. Civic Center. CHRISTIAN WOM'fc-tf'S Fellowship General Meeting — 2 p.m. Baker Chapel. Guest speaker, Mrs. Harold COMMUNITY CIRCLE — 3:30 p.m. Executive board meeting, Fellowship Hall of Community Church. FRIUAt PEO CHAPTER FF — 1:30 p'jn. Mrs. Ray Calihan, 724 Center. ; AURORA STUDY CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Ralph Patterson, Eminence Rt " "' TEACHERS LOUNGE - fl a.rm 10:30 p.m. Visiting Teachers recrfea- tlon and refreshments. Civic Center. GLO CANDLE demonstration -| 3 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. Mrs. C. O. Gerck. en. Civic Center. HOMEMAKERS CHORUS — 2 p.m. Church of the Brethren. PEO CHAPTER X — 2 p.m. Mrs. J.R. Burneide, 1602 N. 2nd. 1 MONDAt BOY SCOUT TROOP 95 FAMILY SUPPER — 6:30 p.m. First Christian Church. Bring covered dish and table service. AMONG THE PLYMELL Masqueraders at the Community Halloween party Saturday night were: back row, from left to right, Jill Kleysteuber, Marsha Quakenbush, Celia Crouse, Brenda Snodgrass, Larry Voth, Cedric Hands and Janell Owston; front r\>w, I. to r., Debbi Duncan, Scott Duncan and Randy McMillan. 1 \ Children's Masquerade Featured At Plymell Community Halloween FRUIT orner CREME More than 100 attended the Halloween party Saturday night of the Plymell Community at the Community House. This community affair is sponsored -annually by the Golden Rule Home Demonstration Unit. The children's masquerade is the highlight of the evening with prizes given to the winners in each division. Winning among the pre-schoolers and first graders were Joleen McGraw and Dean Kleysteuber. Winners in the second through the fourth grade group were Scott Duncan and Rodney McMillan. Masqueraders placing from fLEth grade up included Tim my Stone, Danny McMillan, Linda Your Problems — by Ann Landers — CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank Dr. Sartorius, the Sisters and nurses at St. Catherine Hospital for their care"; and friends for flowers and cards sent during my stay in the hospital. J.F. VuJgamore. —31 ^ price saie i • Fashion says: "Sweaters everywhere." Charming new styles in bulky, novelty and classic styles in both misses and women's sizes. 3.99 and 5.99 108 Grant PLUS 30 LOTION (REGULAR $3.50 SIZE) Gift tuba of Improved Formula P|A)S 30 CREAM both for $175 PLUS TAX McCLUNG-PAYNE PHARMACY 10* Grant BR 4-4762 DEAR ANN LANDERS: Last night while walking down- the street my ,wife and I saw & ; group of teenagers appear out of nowhere and suddenly attack another youth. They beat and kicked him unmercifully. This was done without provocation as nearly as we could determine. I wanted to go to the assistance of the victim but my wife hung on to my arms and pleaded with me to stay out of it. In a few minutes the police arrived,. Now I'm not certain I did the right thing. Perhaps I .should have broken away from my wife and at least attempted to help the boy. My wife insists I should not have become involved. She claims a man's first duty is to his wife and family. If I had become seriously injured or crippled in that fight, she pointed out, it would have produced real problems for her and the children. We both agree there is a question of morality involved. We would like your opinion. — DOBBS FERRY, N.Y. * Dear Dobbs Ferry: Since Cain slew Abel man has been faced with this ethical dilemma. It boils down to the simple proposition: Should I volunteer to help my brother at the risk of endangering myself? I say yes. This is the fundamental concept of therly love. Man cannot safelv ig- nor the indignities and injustices about him for the sake of saving his own skin. Every day each of us faces risks involved in the daily busi ness of living. Even the lowly turtle must stick out his neck if he is to make progress. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: My fi ance is wonderful but he has a bad habit and I don't know how to cure him. He borrows $10's and S20's and forgets to pay me back. I'm a nut when it comes to details and I keep track of everything. He owes me $140. It's not the money I care about Ann, it's the idea that he doesn' see anything wrong in forgett ing to pay his debts. I'm sure il he does this with me he must do it with others. This is bad for person's credit and it also hurts his reputation. He makes goot money but he doesn't know where it goes. How can I help ? LIE LAY-AWAY her rtcarved DIAMOND RINGS COME IN NOW, TAKE THE TIME to learn about Artcarvefs P.V.P.* which gives nationally-recognized proof of the value of every Artcarved diamond ring. This Christmas you'll be glad you did! Priced from $75.00. A. WILOWOOO SSI b>go8./n.nl ling $150 CO Irith'l Clrtl.l % M.00 I. ANGei'S WtHC HI EaaaglaiMl Sin, S4SO.M IrldVt Circlet $ 10.00 c. woicesifi MT Engagement Ring $240.00 liioVi Circlet $110.0* *'f r«dt mirk Prtcet Ind. F«4. T«x. kmg« •a)*ry«d t« nbaw arv Dear Mollie: If you don't cure lim before marriage the prob- em will be an active volcano aft-' T marriage — erupting periodicity and causing serious troub- e. Ask your fiance to give you his check and suggest he live 3n an allowance. (When money disappears into thin air it means' here is no budgeting and borrow- ng is inevitable.) Next ask for a list of his debts andi start to pay them. You sound like the best thing that ever happened to him. I hope he appreciates you, Doll. • * * * DEAR ANN: I'm an adult who should know the answer to this simple question. (It's so simple ['m ashamed to ask anyone for fear they will think I have flipped.) Is there a rule of etiquette regarding who speaks first — the man or the woman? A friend of mine insists that the man should speak first. She says this rule goes back to Mid-Victorian days when women were supposed, to be shy and retiring. Another friend says the woman peaks first because she should have the prerogative to ignore a man if she doesn't want to rec ognize him. What about this?— JUANITA Dear Juanita: According to The Book, the woman should speak first, but this is one of those fine points which means little. When friends meet, the one who recognizes the other first usually speaks first — and this is as it should be. If alcohol is robbing you or someone you love of health and tldgnity, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers help you with will be glad to your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Tribune Visitor Speaks at LAPM The Ladies Auxiliary Patriarch Militant, Covert No. 4, met Friday evening at the Odd Fellow Hall with President Mary Rundell presiding. Highlight of the meeting was the report given by Mrs. Edna Stewart of Tribune on the department association meeting at Colby the first part of October. The next meeting will be a covered dish supper Nov. 23, at 6:30 p.m. affell and Jean Kleysteuber. The judges were Mrs. Delia Hands, Mrs. Hattie Stone, Mrs. erna McMillan and Mrs. Mary Celler, Those p r 'esent were divided nto three 'groups for recreation nth the adults playing-cards, oung people playing folk games nd the children, party games. Winning high pri&= for pitch as Harry Lightner and placing ow was Ruth Lightner. The committee in charge of cards were drs. Louis Lobmeyer, Mrs. Cecil nodgrass and Mrs. Dan Ohmes. Managing the folk games were drs. George Lightner, Mrs. Low- 11 McGraw and Mrs. Fielding lands. In charge of the fish pond rere Mrs. Clinton Crouse, Mrs. r ed McMillan and Mrs. Clifford )wston. Decorations were arranged by . Faye Stone, Mrs. Leo Kley- teuber and Mrs. Harry Lightner. Having supervision of the foods vere Mrs. Harold Kleysteuber, Irs. John Lightner and Mrs. [erbert Boland.' On the kitchen committee were flrs. Arthur Stone, Mrs. Amos !ott, Mrs. Glen Voth, Mrs. Rufus >arr and Mrs. Claude Snodgrass. -Rat and mouse exterminators, Warfarin, Cowleys. Finnup Seed Store. -si Inex-Accessories Halloween is a state of mind— jjimostly rlread in adults, fiend-jj oish anticipation in young adults, • Sshivery thrills in the very young." yln the accessory business Hallo-S uween colors are good for sharp5_ ^accents in scarves, gloves andJB jewels. Inez-Accessories A»ihoiij«d Artcafved j««ti« 412 N. Main BR 6-5142 Solid 14-Karat Gold GENUINE DIAMOND MATCHING -' WEDDING RING SETS by Each ring U exquisitely >et with three "fiery" diamonds, carefully selected for brilliance and quality. Designed In an elegant, clastic motif, this beautiful wedding ring set feature! the papular Italian Florentine finish. We know that these magnificent jewelry creations will please the most discriminating men anj women. Remember . • • the name "Fashion Craft" always assures you of the utmost in quality and value. Other styles to select from at thit outstanding price. DIAMOND AND WATCH CENTER OF SOUTHWEST KANSAS [Calmer stewelr u Garden City, Kansas RAY PALMER DON LINENBERGER FRENCH Soda Cracker Crust: Beat until very stiff 6 egg whites, continue beating while adding 2 cups sugar 2 teaspoons baking powder 2 teaspoons vanilla 2 teaspoons vinegar __;; Crush: 24 soda crackers. Fold crackers in egg whites and add % cup chopped pecans Pour into a well buttered 9 by 13 baking pans, shape for pie) crust and bake at 350 degrees for 25 minutes or until lightly browned. Cool. Filling: 1 large package Philadelphia Cream Cheese 1 cup powdered sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla Cream thoroughly. Add: 1 package prepared whip 1/2 cup milk Continue beating until mixture is stiff. Pour into cooled ctvpt. Add 1 can prepared pde filling. (Raspberry or cherry preferred.) Pour all around and spread the entire top. Chill in refrigerator.at least 5 hours or overnight. Serves 15. MRS. CHARLES O. SMITH HOLCQMB (Send your favorite recipe to the Cook'* Corner. Each recijw 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 should not be a current issue.) Welcome Teachers FIRE-LITE- DIAMOND RING FOR YOUR PROTECTION Weight of center stone stamped in shank of ring. 1/2 CT. -Total Wt.-*I29SO sxiCT. -Total Wt.-«m*« ICT.-TotalWt..»24«*o NATIONALLY KNOWN! NATIONALLY PRICEDI FIRE-LITE by makers of Prlscllla diamond rings since 1853 Such radiant beauty! Such fine craftsmanship! Such modern elegance! The ultimate in diamond value is offered in an abundant array. Come and choose with confidence. JEWELRY STORE Garden City, Kansas CAPRICIOUS COSTUME COUP WITH SUIT IMPACT! So compelling as a whole, ic seems uncalled for to think of this sheath and jacket separately. But you can, if you like, go late-day skylarking without the jacket in the slinky sheath with new widened waisr Feminine srallons are edged in black.

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