The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 10, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 10, 1963
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Page 4
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Wittman-Badsky Vows In Pomona By MARY HUDELSON POMONA - Deanna Jane Wittman, Topeka, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wittman, Pomona, became the bride of Robert Badsky in, Topeka, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Badsky Topeka, Dec. 22. The ceremony was performed by Rev. James McCrossin, Topeka, at the Pomona Methodist Church at 4:30 p.m. One large candle was on the altar with candelabra holding white tapers on either side. Pine branches and a white candle with a red rose attached were in every other window. Pine boughs were fastened to the seats on the center aisle. Topeka. Eldon Cain and Warren Wittman acted as ushers. The bride's mother wore a beige suit trimmed in black with black accessories. The groom's mother chose a navy blue dress with matching accessories. Both wore red rose corsages. A wedding cake devorated the serving table for the reception which followed in the church dining room. Mrs. Harve Criqui cut :he cake. Punch was served by Mrs. Carl Wittman and Pat Shelkett. Patricia Davis, Topeka, was in charge of the guest (wok and Mrs. Juanita Higdon of the gifts. Following a week's trip to Arkansas, the couple will be at home at 2905 Twilight Drive, Topeka. The bride is a graduate of Pomona High School and KSTC, Emporia, where she was a member of Delta Zeta sorority. She is a music teacher in the high school at Hoyt. The groom is a graduate of Topeka High School and is attending Washburn University. He is employed in the Santa Fe Offices in Topeka. , ll' 1 !!'!^^ i )i i f '' ' I' ' ! ' i ii ili' 1 ' ! ' 'ui i n' 1 1» ' ' fi '' 'till MRS. ROBERT BADSKY ffl Mrs. James McCrossin was pianist. Mrs. Joyce Medford sang "How Do I Love Thee" and "The Wedding Prayer." The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a floor length white gown of tulle over taffeta and net. The fitted bodice had a scalloped lace-trimmed neckline and full length fitted sleeves. Her veil was held by a crown of pearls. She carried white roses with two gardenias in the center. Elaine Wittman, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Joyce L. Leeper, Topeka, was bridesmaid. They wore deep blue-green satin dresses with bell-shaped skirts, matching hats and shoes Each carried a long-stemmed red rose. John Badsky, brother of the groom, was best man. The groomsman was Steve Bartell, Circle Votes Contribution To Hospital Princeton Circle No. 33, Ladies of GAR, voted a $20 contribution to the department organization for use in a VA Hospital, at Tuesday's meeting, and elected new officers. The officers are Mrs. Duane Eechtle, president; Goldie Wai Jien, senior vice president; Mrs. Koontz, junior vice president; Mrs. Lloyd Wilkinson, treasurer; Mrs. F. S. Cannady, secretary; Miss Clara Kaiser, chaplain; Mrs. Oma Roberts, Mrs. Byron Robison and Mrs. Chester Bechtle, patriotic instructors; Mrs. Harlan Cannady, registrar; Mrs. Adrian Taylor, historian; Mrs. Glenn Happy and Mrs. Richard Cannady, conductors; Mrs. Eva Schmitt and Mrs. Evan Lloyd, guards; and Mrs. W. L. Pickering, musician. Elected as delegates to the state convention at Newton in April were Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Wilkinson, Mrs. Chester Bechtle, Mrs. Happy and Mrs. Richard Cannady. The courtesy committee includes Mrs. Roberts, Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs. Eva Schmitt. Mrs. Ray Koontz was hostess for the meeting which began with a noon potluck. Members sewed carpet rags for Wadsworth VA Hospital. Miss Kaiser gave a memorial to Mrs. Sallie Eldridge The next meeting is planned for Feb. 12, an all-day meeting at Mrs. F. S. Carmady's home. There will be patriotic roll call and in slallation, also sewing of carpel **«•• JEFFREY DAVIS is the 13- month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Davis Spitler, Melrose Park 111. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Anderson, 935 E. 15th; and Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Spitler Chicago, HI. Great - grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Allen W. Roberts, Ottawa; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Anderson, Princeton; and Mrs. Spitler, Chicago. Club Forecast Friday THE SENIOR CLUB, Youth Center FAIRMOUNT BIRTHDAY Mrs. Russell Dyer LATIMER-FOUTS Community, Latlmer School fantastic! Group 29.75 MEN'S QUALITY HARD FINISH SUITS Buy Your Clothing Needs Now and Save at LITWIN'S After-Inventory Cash - Pay Less Prices IF YOU CHARGE YOU HAVE PAID TOO MUCH! To 14.75 Boys' COATS 7.98 9.80 19 50 Year Round Suits! Sizes 34 to 48! Choice of Stock! Sizes 8 to 18. To 4.95 Men's Sport SHIRTS 1.98 2.98 Choice of Stock! Group 7.98 Men's Dress Oxfords 3.98 Men's Wash And Wear PANTS 3.98 Men's Rubber INSULATED BOOTS Fine for all Outdoor Activities. Compare at $9.95 Our Price 6.95 L LITWIN'S OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 7 P.M. 3.98 Ladies'-Misses' Bouffant SLIPS 1.98 Slips — Sizes 32-42 1.98 Men's Flannel SHIRTS Small Size 1.98 Ladies' Printed DUSTERS Group 1.98 BLOUSES Odds and Ends GIRLS' - BOYS' LEATHER FOOTWEAR Sizes 9 To 3! Straps—Loafers! Shop Litwm's! Break The High Priced Clothing Habit. Ann Landers Do-Good Daughter A Source Of Joy Dear Ann Landers: This is a delicate problem and I need to mow how to handle it — or should it be handled at all? Our 12-year-old daughter is a »rn do-gooder — always looking 'or someone to help. Yesterday Vlary came home from school and told me about anew ?irl in her room who is v e r y nice. The new » i r 1's father brings her to school every morning in a beat - up truck. Mary said, "H e r Daddy wears overalls so I know he doesn't work in an office or anything like that." The new girl has very bad teeth. Even the ones in front are decayed. When she smiles she always puts her hand up to her mouth which indicates she is self conscious about it. My husband is a dentist. Mary has asked her dad if he will fix the girl's teeth without pay. My husband said he would. Now, how do we go about it? Should I call the girl's mother? Should my daughter ask the girl directly Or should we not get involved?— MARY'S MOTHER Dear Mother: Speak to the teacher. Ask her to contact the new girl's mother and give her the information. The child need not know it's "a gift." And, incidentally, you are raising an admirable daughter. Dear Ann Landers: My hus- band is a photo-nut. He spends hundreds of dollars on equipment, chemicals, paper, film and so on. His photos are terrific, too. My beef is this: At every family gathering (and we are a mighty gathering family) he shoots dozens of pictures. Then he slaves for hours making prints. The relatives can well afford to pay 50 cents a piece for these wonderful 5x7 and 8x10 pictures. But my hard • headed husband says, "No, I wouldn't think of charging them. I do this for fun." Fun, my eye. He does it with money that could be better spent buying nicer clothing for his family or fixing up our house. Why should he be so balky about asking the relatives to pay for prints? I think he is a sucker. What do you think?-HYPO HARRIET, THE LENSHOUND'S WIFE Dear Wife: The lenshound sounds like a sweet guy who enjoys his hobby, so why don't you keep your nose out of his hydro- quione? If he tried to sell his pictures it would no longer be a hobby — it would be a business. The relatives ought to buy him a little gift for his time and trouble ... or better still, they should get together and buy him a big gift for his years of generosity. Dear Ann Landers: Please tell me if it is socially correct for a woman to help a man put on his coat — someone who is not her husband, that is. I did this recently for a guest in our home. His wife gave me a withering look. My husband later told iM I had done something equivalent to eating peas off a knife. The next day I asked a clow friend whether or not this wai wrong and she said it was a bad social boner because I had put myself in a class with a servant I am still not 100 per cent convinced. Can you settle thii please?-UNCOMFORTABLE. Dear Uncomfortable: Good manners is common sense and consideration for others. If you can help a man by holding his coat I say go ahead and do it. Confidential to View From the Audience: Women who appear on a public platform should sit with their legs crossed at the ankle rather than at the knee. Short, slim skirts adds to the problem. A sweater, wrap or a stole acrosi the knees can be helpful. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing • stamped, self-addressed envelope. PENNEY S starts Friday 9 a.m. January Store-wide CLEARANCE! _.^x**fii^«- £ PI; IV best seller ;OATS Others $30 -$40 Car Coats •13 Regardless of former price every coat reduced for a com- plete sellout. Tweeds, Cottons, Corduroys. All warmly lined. Sizes 8-18. Girls' Depf. r*' I ' /*• i Girls Coats Girls dress or car coats. Drastically reduced for a complete sellout. Some hooded and regular styles. Sizes 3-6X and 7-14. $ $ 6 8 Girls 7 Sweaters Every sweater reduced for a fast sellout. Bulky or regular, wool or orlon. A large assortment of styles and colors. $ 2 Girls' Dresses We are clearing our stock of all fall and winter dresses. Reduced to clear. A large assortment to choose from. 2.50 3.00 . Girls' Flannel Gowns . . . $2.00 Girls' Corduroy Slacks . . $1.66 Ladies' Corduroy Slacks . . $1.88 Ladies' Wool Slacks .... $4.00 Ladies' Coordinates .... $4.00 Ladies' Shoes $ Odds and ends of casual, some flats, oxfords, suede, leather, black and browns. See these. 3 Children Shoes Children's Oxfords. Slip-ons and dress patents. All must go at this low, low price. 2 Men's Shoes Men's oxfords and slip-ons. Black or brown. See this table of odds and ends. 6 . Men's Underwear 1.88 Boys' Pajamas.. 1.44 Boys' Corduroy Pants . . . 2.00 Boys' Corduroy Pants . . . 3.00 Drastic Reductions Ladies' Dresses Casual or dressy styles. A large rack of styles and colors. Be sure and be here early. Regardless of former price. We cut every better dress to go. See these dressy or casual styles. $ 3 5 Ladies' Cotton Dresses Ladies cotton house dresses 2 rOC —All new styles and patterns. Every dress sanforized shrunk. $ 3 Ladies' Sweaters Bulky, Cardigan, or Slip-over styles. Check these before you buy. Assortment of colors. Entire stock of better sweaters reduced for fast selling. Full fashion, bulky or regular styles. Every one to go. 4 6 Men's & Boys' Depf... Men's & Boys 1 Jackets Men's Tyifp groups of men's whiter jackets. Several styles. Short, long and regular styles. Some pile lined, or quilt lined. See these before you buy. $ 9- $ 11 Boys' Jackets Two groups of boys' Jackets. Every jacket drastically reduced. Ski style or regular parkas. Sizes 4 -18. Men's Flannel PAJAMAS Men's warm flannel pajamas. Full cut for warmth and comfort. San- forized shrunk for fit. 2 Men's Work JACKETS Western, regular button or talon fastener. Warm flannel lined and full cut. Size 36-48 4 44

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