Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on November 1, 1962 · Page 5
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 5

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 1, 1962
Page 5
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16 Local Gray Ladies Honored by Red Cross ' Sixteen Gray Ladfes who have given thousands of hours of time in locnl nursing homes through the past five-and-a-half years were honored Monday night by the Finney County Red Cross executive board. "the principal contact with the outside world for dozens of old folks in our nursing homes Is through these Gray Ladies," Mrs. Frank Schulman, chairman of Red Cross Volunteer services, explained. "The Gray N Lady uniform has Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Sheehy, John, Tom and Linda, 905 N. 6th, left this morning for Lin- coin, Nebr. Mr. Sheehy was called. to Nebraska by the illness of his brother, Robert, who is in St. Elizabeth Hospital in Lincoln. \-Jur n torn*? . CHERYL DENISE W as chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Din- Bus, 208 Wesley, as the name for their daughter born Oct. 6. : .CATHERINE MARIE is the name selected by Mr. and Mrs. Hdbert J. Bowe, 1208 E. Chestnut, for their daughter; Her birthday is Oct. 17. ERIC PAUL was chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Doll of Ingalls as the name for their son. His birth date is Oct. 20. DARYA IRENE is the name chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Gass, Deerfield, for their daughter. The date of her birth is Oct. 9. . Calendar of Social Events THUHSDAV NEWCOMERS PINOCHLE CLUB — 7:30 p.m. Garden Bowl. COMMUNITY CIRCLE — 3:30 p.m. Executive board meeting, Fellpwshlp Hall of Community Church. FRIDAY PEO CHAPTER FF — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Ray Calihan, 724 Center. ". AURORA STUDY CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Ralph Patterson, Eminence Rt. . TEACHERS LOUNGE — 9 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Visiting Teachers recreation and refreshments. Civic Center. PEO CHAPTER X — 2 p.m. Mrs. J.R. Burnslde, 1002 N. 2nd. '' GLO CANDLE 'demonstration — 2 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. Mrs. C. O. Gerck. en. -Civic Center. HOMEMAKERS CHORUS — 3 p.m. Church of the Brethren. MONDAY BOY SCOUT TROOP 93 FAMILY SUPPER — 6:30 p.m. First Christian Church. Bring covered dish and table service. TWENTIETH CENTURY BOOK Club — 7:46 p.m. with Mrs. Kenneth Burgr, 809 N. 6th. ELKS LADIES BRIDGE — 2 p.m. at Elks Home. — Rummage sale. Sat. Nov. 1st. 2 doors east of bus station. —ladiv NOW SHOWING Big adventure ... for people of all ages Plus Color Cartoon SHOWING MATINEE ONLY—FRIDAY! Entertainment for the whole family ... It's EUNUHTASIieT /Bashful 'Elephant All SEATS 50c ——<s Adventure... and conquest of a pagan jungle .,, TODAY'S NO, 1 GIANT of movies ., . ROCK HUDSON BURL IVES in "THE SPIRAL ROAD" STARTS SUNDAY fSnrttan rity Tetogram Thursday, November 1. 1962 come to mean a great deal to them. It represents friendliness, entertainment, help, and an association with what goes on outside thdr confined lives." The Gray Lady program was started by the local Red Cross chapter in April, 1957, at the request of the State Welfare Board and the managements of the nursing homes. Later th program was expanded to give volunteer service at St. Catherine hospital. Gray Ladles go iato an institution only at the request of the institution, Mrs. Schulman said — and only when there is definite need for the service. A letter of appreciation to the 16 Gray Ladies came from Marvin Larson, State Director of Social Welfare, along with a gold seal certificate for each of them, issued by the Division of Services for the Aged of the Welfare department. Mrs. Guy Palmer was cited for more than 500 hours of service; Mrs. Walter Wolf and Mrs. Robert Scott, more than 400 hours: Mrs. R. L. Ball, Mrs. J. 0. Huhn, and Mrs. D. V. Morgan, more than 300; Mrs. R. H. Calihan, Mrs. Oliver Huffman, Mrs. .Earnest Kells, Mrs. J. J. Rundell, Mrs. Mary Rutidell, Mrs. D. E. Siegle,. and Mrs. Myrtle Wood, more than 200; Mrs. P. 'L. Dale and Mrs. John Milne, more than 100; and Mrs. Emil Salyer, more than 50. The R*d Cross board agreed to make personal contact 1 ; of local businessmen early in December to solicit thtiir cooperation in letting employes have time off from their jobs to donate blood. The blood donor ranks have been thinning out seriously here and in many other blood- taking stations, and the board plans to take steps to improve and promote participation. First Aid chairman Amos Biondi expressed a willingness to start a series of First Aid classes in the near future if there is enough interest among local groups and individuals. Mildred Hope, executive secretary, will be in Salina part of next week to attend the state executive secretaries- conference in Salina. On Nov. 28 she will attend a regional blood meeting in Wichita. :, Lew Lyman presided at the meeting attended by 15 members of the board. The Gray Ladies were guests. Alpha Taus Give Tea Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Sigma Phi entertained with a preferential tea Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Beth Porter, 103 E. Walnut. Yellow corsages were presented to guests Mrs. Dick Thornburg, Mrs. Maurice Mayfield, Mrs. Joe Taylor and Mrs. Robert Long. Hostesses were members of the rush committee. Nine members and the social sponsor, Mrs. Al Towles, were also present. — Rat and mouse exterminators, Warfarin, Cowleys. Finnup Seed Store. —l Inez-Accessories This Is fhe day when you are JBnotified there are bills to pay.9 gWe send you no statements be-? cause we have no charge ac-o counts. We credit your accounts A with our patience, interest <nd^ ^experience In accessorizing yourjJI ensemble. Inez-Accessories Engagement Announced , Rudy Valenzuela The engagement of Marcile Kreutzer, Leoti, to Don Fiegel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fiegel, Dighton, is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alf Kreutzer, Leoti. The bride-elect is a former employe at St. Catherine Hospital. No wedding date has been set. Your Problems — bv Ann Landers — DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our son Andy is not quite 14 years old. He- has been nagging his father for six months. He wants to shave. Honestly, Ann, there is nothing there to shave. He would only cut 'himself. His dad keeps telling Andy that shaving is a nuisance and after h e once starts he'll find it's no fun at all. The boy is unconvinced.- This is getting to be such an issue around the house that we have decided to write to you and let you settle it. I am sending you Andy's picture. - What do you think? — CHAOS UNLIMITED Dear Chaoss I can't tell anything from the picture but please don't send the boy. I'll take your word f9r the. fact that Andy does not have much of a beard. The experts I've consulted say "let the boy shave." It will do wonders for his morale and it won't hurt his face one bit. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please don't print my name, initials, city or state. I can't have anyone know I wrote this letter. A few doctors in this town live like millionaires. They perform an awful lot of operations. I've often wondered if all these operations are necessary. Several months ago a friend or ours was rushed to the hospital with severe abdominal pains. The doctor removed her appendix that very night. Complications set in and the patient see-sawed between life and death for three days. She finally pulled through. What if the pains were just tension and not appendicitis? This is possible, isn't it? Who is to say whether an operation is necessary? — JUST INQUIRING Dear J.I.: The doctor is the one to say whether an operation is necessary. And every family has the right to call in consuU- ing physicians if they want more than, one opinion. Telephone BR: 6 4992 NOW OPEN! NOW SHOWING Double Action Program 1st HIT- UNKNOWN DANGERS RIDE WITH EACH TAKEOFF! OF WINGS CHANCE '•MTMAN COLOR CO-HIT— IMfiU JIM BROWN'FRANCES RAFFERTY .THRILLS M ACTION! *»m-..^ •< i J»asii^i:.;a^:iaaaaiaEa&.. •.. nm fin IN COLOR Boxoffiee Opens 7:00 — Show Starts 7:15 T All hospitals are required by the American Medical Association and the American College of Surgeons to have an examining body called The Tissue Committee. The. committee of pathologists and other specialists examine the removed tissue and determine whether the operation was, essential. No human is infallible, but if a doctor chalks up two or three unnecessary operations, he will be dropped from the hospital staff. *. * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I wish to challenge your reply to the secretary who resented being asked to do janitor work. You said: "Show me a secretary who has never washed a desk-top or moved a fan and I'll show you a mighty poor employee." Well, I'm an executive secretary who is considered tops in my field. I have nevor washed- a desk-top or moved a fan — and furthermore I never will. Any office worthy of the name has janitors who come in after hours to do the cleaning. If the clean-up crew is incompetent, these people should be replaced by people who can-do the job. To expect a secretary to dust and wash desks i s degrading. I will work my fingers to the bone when it comes to secretarial duties but I refuse to do d janitor's work. It is obvious, Ann Landers, that you have neve.- been a secretary — SEATTLE Dear Seattle: Right you are. I have never been a j>ecretary, but I employ eight. Often I consult with experts before giving an answer. In this case I asked each of my secretaries if she would wash a desk-top or move a fan. The verdict was a unanimous yes. * * * Confidential to Need a Helping Hand: You'll find it right at the bottom of your arm, Buster. Why look further? To learn the booby-traps of teenage drinking, write for Ann Landers' booklet "Teenaee Drinking," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will e glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank my friends and relatives for the flowers, cards, and acts of kindness shown while I was in the VA hospital; Martin Zerr. —1 Just Rounds Out a (thicken Dinner! Corner EASY DEEP DISH APPLE PIE 5 or < large tart apple* 1 cup brown sugar Pinch of salt Va cup butter , 1 cup cake flour Vs teaspoon nutmeg V« teaspoon cinnamon powder Peel anl slice apples thin and place in a deep dish pie pan which has been well greased. Mix salt, sugar, flour and work in butter with blender uratil well mixed and crumbly. Put mixture on top of apples. Sprinkle with nutmeg or cinnamon or both. Bake at 325 degrees for 45 to 55 minutes. There is no bottom crust. Serve when cold topped with ice cream. Is also good served with pitcher cream. Serves 6 or 8. MRS. ELIZABETH BALDWIN 217 PENNSYLVANIA * (Send your favorite recipe to the Coott't Corner. Each recipe which Is published will earn a $1 prize for the contributor. Reclpei 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.) Cousins Help Clyde Sheaks Celebrafe Two dozen cousins helped Clyde Sheaks celebrate his birthday Sunday at his rural home. Assisting with serving the birthday dinner were their children, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Sheaks and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Sheaks. The afternoon was spent visiting, reminiscing and taking pictures. ' Attending were their five grandchildren and his sister, Mrs. Ruby Olomon; cousins were Mr. and Mrs. Charley Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Fred M'cClure, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Reber and Miss Maxine Will, all of Newton; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Miller and Mrs. Lee Seifert and son Roger all of Wichita; Mrs. Pearl Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Lester McClure of Walton; 'Mr. and Mrs. Willard Jarboe and Gale Jarboe of Mca; Mr. and Mrs. .P. Fry of Sedgwick, Mrs. Nina Hummer and Melvin Will of Garden City. Relatives and friends visiting during the afternoon' were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olomon, Jr., and Linda and Lloyd Jarboe. Past Matrons Mrs. Smith Talks to Acorn Club Mrs. Leonard Smith, 1113 Gil- lesipie, was guest speaker Monday afternoon at the Acorn Club meeting. Mrs. Smith, who recently took a three month trip in the south Pacific, described some of the customs and scenery of the area. She wa s presented a gift by the club! Mrs. W.W. Wells was lesson leader on the topic "In Lands Afar." Her assistants were Mrs. S.F. Gish and Mrs. Lee Kemper. Mrs. Gish told of the problems of Australia. She commented, "This is a large land occupied by white people and surrounded by colored people with a population of ten million while Tokyo has that many in its city." i Samoa Islands was the topic explained by Mrs. Wells. "This island was ' formerly owned by Germany," she stated,' "But became a new nation in Jan. 1962. Only heads of the families vote there." She also mentioned that Robert Louis Stevenson wrote "Treasure Island" while living there and that is where he is 'buried. The early history of these lands was told by Mrs. Kemper. Mrs. Ruth Ruckel, 805 N. 5th, was hostess for the 18., present. Members discussed the "products of Australia and New Zealand with Mrs. Clyde Mercer presiding. Hostess for the next meeting will be. Mrs. Fred Brown, 610 N. 3rd, Nov. 5 at 2:30 p.m. Kalvesta Newi Layette Shower Honors Mrs. Hayes at Coffee Choose Mrs. Thomas Mrs. Milton Thomas, 1016 Evans, was elected president of the Past Matrons Club of the Order of Eastern Star at the Friday night meeting at the home of Mrs. Andrew Hummer, 2308 Tonio. Mrs. Earl Parrish was elected to serve as secretary-treasurer. I — Fertilize your lawn, now, Conducting the election for the | Indian-Summer, poor man's 22 members attending was Mrs.: friend. Finnup Seed Store. —1 Raymond Heer, president. Thx. .assisting hostess was Mrs. Ted Overton and a guest was Mrs. Genevieve Mowery, Dighton. Plans were made to entertain the officers of the Order of Eastern Star with a dinner at the Masonic Lofage Hall. Nov. 30 at 6:30 p.m. Others attending were Mmes. J.O. Carter, Ray Denchfield, D. D. Evans, Coy Farrell, C.B. Hinthorn, Lee Kemper, V e r a King, Archie Ladner, Clayton Ladwig, P.H. Phillips, Reuben Sherwood, Leonard Smith, Anna Staley, Lena Thrasher, John Wilcox, Myrtle Wood, Cecil Wristen and Mis s Anah Vincent. Mrs. Jim Hayes was honored Friday morning at a coffee layette shower in the Fellowship Hall of the Kalvesta Methodist j Church. Hostesses were Mmes. Grace Courbot, George Nash, John Briggs, George Evans,. Don Hastings, Wayne Wheeler and W. D. Daniels. Attending were Mmes. Claude i Johnson, Cliff Kenton, Mike Rankin, Rufus Woods, Guy Reed, Lucille Woods, Marvin Troehmel, Judy Byers, Hayes Baldwin, Jack Koehn, Richard Evans, Lloyd Dewey, Earl Powell, Ronald Scott, Elizabeth Baldwin, Clyde Smith, Earle Dirks, Marvin Holden, Leo Ochs, Edwin Boots, Bud Beery, Marvin Wodjjs, Rufus Woods, Jr., Leonard Wgods, Virgil Woods, Ronnie Shores and Miss Glenda Woods. C.W.C. met last Thursday for .an all day meeting at the community building with Mrs. Don Dumler as hostess. Eighteen members and two guests, Mrs. Linn Coval of Dodge City and Mrs. Kenny Henry were present. Bingo was played with Mrs. Coval winning the high prize. The next meeting will be Nov. 8 with Mrs. Edwin Boots as hostess. Mrs. Wilma Lillibridge recently opened a beauty shop in Kalvesta. It is located in a trailer house west of the Courbot Grocery. There was a card party Oct. 20 at the community building. Officers for the coining year are R. G. Brown, pfesident; Marvin Clark, vice-president; and Mrs. E. W. Scott, secretary. The next card party will be Nov., 3 with the Marvin Troehmels and the Roy Fercklngs as hosts. Ladies are asked to bring pies. Play-mor Card Club met Oct. 16 with Mrs. Carl Warner as hostess. Metobers • present were Mmes. Raymond Erki'e, Ronald Scott, Garland Phipps, Bill Phipps, Audrey Reimer, R. G. Brown, Helen Dumler,' Linn Coval. Guests were Mrs. George Fowler, Mrs. John Briggs, Mrs. Lewis Omey and Mrs. D. V. Gleason. / Mrs. John Briggs will be hostess to the November meeting of the Garfield Gleaners HDU. The luncheon meeting will begin at 11 a.m. Nov. 12. The lesson '•Tid Sardines in, Lunch If you want to send canned sardines along in the lunchbox, drain them well and wrap carefully. The sardines will taste good with whole hardicooked eggs, whole tomatoes and bread- and-butter sandwiches. SMALLEST HEARING AID IN THE WORLD! /f's the New Sonofone Wisp-Ear® It weighs only 1/5 of-an ounce. A wisp of a hearing aid worn in the ear. Nothing worn in clothing. For Free Booklet Showing "WISP-EAR," Call SONOTONE 506 W. Kansas OF WESTERN . KANSAS BR 6-6841 -O.N- TH|S WEEK SPECIALS State Inspected - and Processing Butch says, "When you are through learning, you are THROUGH." Patiisd Tea Steak Ground Round Lb. 69 10-Lb. Package Hamburger Lean Fresh Ground Lb. Lean Center Cut Pork Chops Lb 59* Whole Hog Sausage ^..^ Lb 39* Cello Bag Lard Lbj. For CO. Inc. South Evans and Headquarters for Grain Fed Beef and Perk! STORE HOURS: 8:00 A.M. to 6:30 P.M. Monday thru' Thursday 8:30 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Friday and Saturday "Preparing frozen foods" will be given by Elsie Branden, Finney County Home Economics agent. Roy Fercking Was honored with a birthday supper at the Gus Dumler home Saturday evening. Guests were Mrs, Fercking and children, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Troehmel and Delores, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Clark and family. Mr. and Mrs. Don Dumler and children were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Al Peterson in Cimarron. Mr. and Mrs. Don Josserand and Jeff of Copeland wer e also there. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Holden and children spent the weekend of Oct. 20 in Halstead visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rohrmeir. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Woods and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ford spent Saturday, and Sunday near Virginia Dale, Colo., deer hunting and visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Byler. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hastings spent the weekend of Oct. 20 in Kansas City and Lawrence. They attended the KU-Oklahoma football game. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Powell were in Hutchinson last Wednesday to attend the dramatic presentation of "Charlie's Aunt", a play given by th e Hutchinson Junior College. Their son, Lloyd, was a member of the cast. Mrs. Bud Beery and Mrs. Richard Evans attended a democratic meeting in Hutchinson last Monday, Former president Harry Truman was the main speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Doll ar e the parents of a son, Eric Paul born Oct. 20 in St. Catherine Hospital. The baby weighed eleven pounds. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler were in Kincaid, Thursday, to attend funeral services for Mrs. Lillie Montgomery, 89. years. Mrs. Montgomery was • a sister of Frank and Leslie Wheeler. Saturday callers at the Frank Wheeler home were Mr. and Mrs. Ab Lucas of Stratton, Colo., and Orville Pdwell of Garden City. Mr. and Mrs. George Evans entertained members of the Sew and So Club Sunday evening at a card party. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles,Reimer, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Phipps, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Dewey, Mr. and Mrs. Don Hastings, Bud Beery and John Briggs. Patter of FASHION NEWS AND PACTS from ti by Suxann* there is something fascinating about the unknown, a certain loveliness connected with mystery, which is why November is such a wonderful month. In the early morning the earth ij clothed in filmy grey, like sheer chiffon- curtains hanging from tha sky. This mistiness clears, and the sun is bright lik fc huge spotlight revolving around the panorama of coloreu foliage. By evening, there Is a frosty feeling in the air, the smell of wood smoke and the uncertainty of. what tomorrow may bring. And on the more practical side, you can rake leaves until doomsday and there are still more . . . it seems utterly stupid to dig up those geraniums that are blooming their very best, and so you decide to leave them one more day. About the time you are ready for bed, you find yourself donning an old coat and dashing out to cover them up with newspapers. It is discouraging to put up storm windows'in the daytime when there isn't a cloud in sight. Never heard of anyone doing it at night when the wind was howling, but it is an idea. What we are trying to say is ... , November is ^ lovely, undependable month, and winter is right around the corner. And we hope that corner takes you right to PURNELL'S! We wish to welcome all you teachers who are here for your meeting. We ar e always extremely happy to have you visit Garden City, We're always very happy to have you visi' Purnell's ... so in your honor we're having a coat sale Friday and Satur- 'day, 20% discount on any dress coat we have in stock! i A winter coat which covers everything is the most important item of wearing apparel. We have many styles to choose fpjm . . . black is always smart, goes with all accessories, can be dres- eds up or down as the occasion demands. We have a special group of black coats, priced from $29.98 to $159.98, in all sizes and styles. Just try one on. Red is tb.3 next best color, gives you the "lift" you need. Tweeds are practical and, of course, there are many other colors. We invite you to see this special collection of smart coats; with or without 1 fur trimming, you will be sure ! to find exactly the one you want. Yes, it is shopping time, and we are looking for you at PurnelT» in the center of Garden City!

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