Ann Landers No Ball For Wife On A Night Shift HARMONY HATS - Mrs. Millard Smith (left), and Mrs. Howard Hinsey, both of Denver, display their winning hat creations fat contest sponsored by the Denver chapter of Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barber Shop Quartet Singing in America. Mrs. Smith, who won first prize, has as her title, "Down By the Old Mill Stream." Mrs. Hinsey, second place winner, used the song title, "After You've Gone." — (AP Wire- photo) WSCS Circles Hold Meetings The six circles of First Methodist Women's Society for Christian Service held meetings Wednesday. It was announced a Lenten study course will be given in March. Deborah circle made plans to have a white elephant sale and food sale at their next meeting. Mrs. Melvin Booth gave devotions. Mrs. Lloyd Carr, hostess gave the program on the Jesse ./ee Home for children at Seward, Alaska. Mrs. H. A. Par- cer was co-hostess. Dorcas circle hostess for the meeting at the church was Mrs. Erwin Elder. Mrs. Charles P. Cnight gave devotions and pro- Cooking 9 s Fun SUNDAY SUPPER An interesting vegetable-relish that is usually served with beef. Cold Sliced Roast Beef Potato Sticks Creamy Beet Salad Bread Tray Fruit and Cookies Beverage CREAMY BEET SALAD 1 can (1 pound) julienne beets % pint cultured sour cream 1 tablespoon bottled horseradish Salad greens Drain beets thoroughly; mix with sour cream and horseradish. Add salt if needed. Refrigerate in covered container until serving time. Serve on salad greens. Makes 6 to 8 servings. SocialeUes Just-A-Mere Club was entertain ed by Mrs. N. A. Chambers yes terday for a social afternoon Mrs. Rollie New won a contest prize. The hostess served refresh ments to the six members and two children present. gram on the topic, of East Asia." 'On the Rim Esther circle had devotions and >rogram, "On the Rim of East Asia," given by Mrs. Beverly Daugharthy. Mrs. W. L. Ramsay opened the meeting with a w Year's prayer. Mrs. E. G. Stith, hostess, was assisted by Mrs. J. L. Rokes, Mr§. Ursa Vincent and Mrs. 0. 0. Wolf. Ruth circle met at the church with Mrs. C. E. Buckner, Mrs. Nora Foley, Mrs. Roy Hackney and Mrs. Grover Knight as hostesses. Mrs. K. A. Elben gave devotions. The program, "Responsible Adults for Tomorrow's World," was given by a guest, Mrs. Carroll Whiteford. Rebekah circle hostess, Mrs. Charles Mavity Jr., was assisted by Mrs. Don Brown and Mrs. Don Capper. Mrs. M. A. Welty gave devotions and Mrs. Nelle Stout gave the program on "East Asia." Martha circle had devotions and program, "East Asia," given by Mrs. H. G. Williams and Mrs. Otis Shipps. Mrs. Fern Finch became a new member. Mrs. H. V. Worthington was hostess assisted by Mrs. Phil McCracken, Mrs. Mary Black and Mrs. A. M. Lloyd. Mrs. A. M. Hollis, Prague, Okla., was a guest. Dear Ann Landers: Have you ever wondered what goes on with the married women who work the graveyard shift in our plants? I recently joined this jolly set and have had a good opportunity to observe. During lunch hour and coffee break I witness the same type of pairing off you'd expect to see in a college cafeteria. You can always find the same c o u- ples eating together, laughing, chatting, and acting very chummy, indeed. Nobody can tell me this is good clean fun- wholesome company spirit. One gal even brings lunch for the guy — fried chicken and corn fritters. The baloney and cheese sandwiches his wife prepares go into the trash can. I wonder what the husbands of these night-shift wives think goes on in these factories? They are stuck at home with the kids every night while Ma is having herself a ball. Why don't these bubble-heads get smart and keep the bimbos home where they belong? -NOT FOOLED Dear Not Fooled; Yes, that's some ball those married women are having — beating their way to work at midnight, on buses and streetcars. And when they get home at 8:00 a.m., all they have to do is get the kids ready for school, wash a few clothes, iron a little, clean the house and fall into bed. I promise you, Big Mouth, if their husbands could swing es. If she wishes to put a period to the friendship because she can no longer use you, then you haven't lost much. Dear Ann Landers: My first cousin and I are both in our early 50's. Neither of us has ever been married. We are mature and sensible people v who feel that a relationship based on mutual respect and admiration could be a lasting and rewarding one. We've always been fond of each other. Will you speculate as to how a marriage of this kind would be accepted by our family and friends? Would they think it strange? Do you feel it would work out? Thank you.-COUSINS Dear Cousins: Some states will not permit first cousins to marry. Check and determine if this is true in your state. If it is, then go to a state where you may be married. I see no reason why you should give a hoot how this would be accepted by your friends. If they are good friends, they will be delighted. To learn the difference between a marriage that "settles down" and one that "gets dull," send for Ann Landers' booklet, "What To Expect From Marriage," enclosing with your request 20 cents 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. it BEVERLY ANN CRIST, 3-ycar-oId daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Crist, RFD 4, holds her 6-month-old brother, Allen Alfred. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ammon Crist, RFO 1, Pomona; and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Wray, RFD 2, Baldwin. Social Hour Club Meets THE OTTAWA HERALD *9 Friday, January 18, IMS ' Lemonade Stands Test Of Time By CECILY BROWNSTONE , PORTABLE LEMONADE For roll call yesterday each Baxter Social Hour club metn- t>er said something nice about the member to her left. Mrs. Lewis Stewart was hostess and received a gift. Mrs. Max Shoemaker opened the meeting with group singing followed by devotions by Mrs. Ernest Sink, and the Lord's prayer. Mrs. Leonard Allen directed entertainment. Prizes in a game about Ottawa went to Mrs. Shoemaker, Mrs. Charles Redman, Mrs. John Sink and Mrs. William Ratzlaff. It was announced that each member is to bring a valentine with a verse for roll call for the meeting, Feb. 7, with Mrs. Ernest Sink. Mrs. Don Waymire and Mrs Billy Woods received gifts. Refreshments were served. Mrs Vernon Stewart was a visitor. Workshop Patterns financially, 95 per cent of these gals would be at home. Dear Ann Landers: This problem concerns a close friend of mine. I like her a great deal but she has one fault which is irritating. She asks to borrow my clothes. I don't care how careful a person is, it's impossible to return a dress or a pair of shoes in exactly the same condition. A seam goes here, a little spot shows up there, a bead comes off — something is bound to happen. For years this woman has asked to borrow everything I own, from an evening coat to my new wig. Never once have I borrowed anything from her. Last night did it. My husband and I went to a dinner party. A half-tipsy woman came up to me TOP OF TOY CHEST IS A FOLDING TABLE PATTERN 252 A TWO-IN-ONE GIFT consisting of a gay toy chest on wheels with a top that makes a play table will delight children and Mother who must keep things picked up. Pattern 252, which gives directions for this combination and a full-size stencil design, is 35 cents. It also is one the Child- Packet No. 47 for $1. -The Ottawa Herald of four patterns, in Pleaser Furnishings and said, "Now wasn't that big- Pattern Dept., Bedford Hills, hearted of Verna to let you wear her dress?" I said nothing but believe me I was boiling. What excuse can I use to refuse her after all these years, without making an enemy?—PIGEON Dear Pigeon: You don't need an excuse. Just tell her you've decided to stop lending your cloth- Associated Press Food Editor LEAVE IT to a lady of fashion in the 1850's to know the merits of lemonade. Mrs. Sarah Josepha Hale, famous editor of "Godey's Lady's Book," made no bones about this drink. Of lemonade she wrote, "This is the best beverage for social parties; cool, refreshing, pleasant and salubrious." Mrs. Bale's recipe was simple. "Three lemons to a pint of water makes strong lemonade," she directed, and added, "Sweeten to your taste." But Mrs. Hale was not only an arbiter-of fashion. Her immense practically showed whether she was preaching the possibilities of the sewing machine (then a new invention) or whether she was running up a pitcher of lemonade. Another of her recipes could travel around easily to porch, garden or picnic. Called "Excel- ent Portable Lemonade," it was a mixture of sugar and the grated rind and juice of lemon stored in a jar and dissolved in water as wanted. "It will keep a considerable time," practical S. J. H. advised. Over 100 years later, Portable Lemonade is still one of the best hot-weather ideas we know. Here's a fine modern recipe for it made with half sugar and half light corn syrup. Why the syrup? Because it seems to give body to the base and hold the lemon flavor well. It's convenient as can be to comport to your 1962 patio. J /6 cup sugar % cup light corn syrup 2-3 cup water 2 tablespoons grated lemon rind Lemon juice In a small saucepan stir together the sugar, corn syrup, 2-3 cup water and lemon rind. Bring to a boil; boil 5 < minutes. Pour through a fine - mesh strainer; cool. Store in a tightly covered jar in the refrigerator until needed. Makes 1 1 A cups lemon syrup base. For each serving, place 2 tablespoons of the base and 2 tablespoons of lemon juice in a tall glass; add 2-3 cup cold water; fill with ice cubes. Stir vigorously and serve. Baptist Class Has Session Mrs. J. H. Kirkwood presidec at the Helpful Service class meet ing yesterday and served as devotional leader, giving a lesson from Romans 13. Mrs. V. C. Me VICTORIA WAYLENE h the 13-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Venables, TO Maple. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Victor Venables, 202 liamsburg; and Mr. and Mrs. Van Venables, Bellaire. Dowell, hostess, was assisted by Mrs. Floyd Perkins. The annual report was given. Members gave the Lord's prayer as the closing number and observed the birthday of Mrs. 0. 0. Tucker. Mrs. Kirkwood arranged the entertainment. To Distribute Used Clothing Reading and discussion of committee and officer reports was a feature of the Richter WSCS meeting in the church annex yesterday. It was voted to send used clothing to an Indian mission in Oklahoma. Mrs. Herbert Wolf gave devotions and Mrs. Frederick Wood presented the lesson, "Children and Our World Neighbors." Mrs. C. D. Burgess and Mrs. John Lederer were hostesses. CLEARANCE SALE Begins Saturday-10:00 A.M. Children's Dresses 6.90 4.90 4.00 3.50 2.00 Were 10.98 to 12.98 Now Were 7.98 to 8.98 Now Were 5.98 Now Were 4.98 .Now Were 2.98 Now Girls' Skirts & Sportswear Were 7.98 Now Were 5.98 Now Were 4.98 Now Were 3.98 ,.Now Boys' & Girls' er Sets 4.90 4.00 3.50 2.75 Diapi WereZ.»8 Now Were J.88 Now Were5,«8 Now 1.90 2.90 3.90 Coats & Car Coats Boys 1 & Girls 1 Were 22.98-25.00 « NdW Were 16.98-18.98 Now Were 14.98 Now Were 10.98 Now Were 4.98 to 5.98 Now Boys' Shirts & Polo Shirts Were 2.98 Now Were 1.98 Now Were 1.19 Now REDUCTIONS ALSO ON: Boys' and Girls' Headwear, Blouses, Polo Shirts, Shoes, Boys' Slacks, Infant Items - Dolls. ALL SALES FINAL ™ E MILDRED McKEE SHOP WHITE SWAN UNIPO EDMISTON STORES. Club Forecast Friday SENIOR CLUB, Youth Center NAOMI Club, Mrs. George Starbuck EMERY OREEN Community, potluck supper, election WYCOPF Community, potluck White Look So Smart 8.99 Drip-Dry Blend of 65% Dacron Poly- ester, 35% cotton. Convertible collar, double tailored waist pocket. Full flare skirt, Yoke back. Junior and Misses Sizes THANKS to my many friends and customers for their loyal support during my 35 years as.... Rawleigh Dealer I am happy to Announce E. E. DUNN 301 W.I 5th CH 2-2107 will be your new dealer and wishes the opportunity to serve you. Elmer F. Risdon RICHARDSON'S... SHOE CLEARANCE -- WOMEN'S •• AIR STEPS • LIFE STRIDES Lizards Included VALUES TO $15.95 - FITTED FROM STOCK - WOMEN'S •- TEEN'S • LIFE STRIDES • VINERS • GLAMOUR DEBS VALUES TO $14.95 • ALL ON RACKS - GROWING GIRLS' AND WOMEN'S DRESS FLATS SPORT OXFORDS VALUES TO $8.95 - ALL ON TABLES » MEN AND BOYS' Here's your Chance to Put Quality at Your Feet. . . Men's and Boys' DRESS SHOES FLORSHEIMS -- REGALS -- PEDWINS 20-? 0 OFF ING. CHILDREN'S BUSTER BROWN SHOES VALUES TO $8.95 SHORT LOTS, BUT PLENTY OF SIZES... 4 WOMEN'S HANDBAGS -- $1.98 RICHARDSON'S SHOE STORE 212 S. MAIN "Where Quality Is Higher Than Price"
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