The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 1, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1963
Page 7
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MR. AND MRS. ROGER BROCKUS (teller Photo) Caylor-Brockus Vows Exchanged Beverly Jean Caylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Caylor, Rantoul, became the bride of Roger Brockus, son of Mrs. William Haughn, Rantoul, and Thomas Brockus, Topeka, Jan. 19. The ceremony took place in the Rantoul Community Church. Rev. Albert R. Smith officiated at the double ring ceremony, in the presence of more than 40 relatives' and friends. The bride wore a royal blue suit with a red rose bud corsage. The couple was attended by Deloris Brockus, cousin of t h e groom, and Robert Caylor, brother of the bride. Richard Maloney and Norman Brockus •erved as ushers. The music was provided by Mrs. Franklin Turley, pianist, and Juanita Hubbard, who sang, "Because" and "I Love You Truly," before the ceremony. The wedding reception was held in the home of the bride following the ceremony. Mrs. Earnest Miller and Mrs. Marion Dempsy, aunts of the served. couple, The bride is a graduate of Rantoul High School in the class of 1961 and a graduate of Hayes Hair Dressing School, Mission. Mr. Brockus is a graduate of the Rantoul High School in the class of 1959, and is employed by the Caylor Construction Company. The couple is at home in thp Monroe Trailer Court. Compliment For Wellsville High School Garden Club WELLSVILLE - The Wellsville High School Garden Club was highly complimented by Mrs. Van Eaton, state chairman of Junior Garden Clubs, in a letter received by one of its leaders, Mrs. Mary O'Neil. Because the club had worked on so many projects and done so well, Mrs. Van Eaton requested pictures of the group to send with her report to the National Garden Clubs. The club complied with the request recently at a meeting at the home of Mrs. Tom Rudell. Photos showing a candle project of the club were taken to send to Mrs. Van Eaton. Mrs. O'Neil and Mrs, Ruddell have worked with the group, now sophomores, since they were in the sixth grade. Mrs. Francis McKaughn has assisted last year and this year. -Last fall Mrs. O'Neil took pictures of the club members with their silver trophy award, which of they keep for one year, and them making glass gardens. Betty Martin, president, open ed the meeting held at the home of Mrs. Ruddell on Tuesday, Jan. 29. A poem was given by Mary Burrell. Roll call was naming a favorite house plant. The lesson on "How to Dry Flowers" was given by Mrs. Ruddell. There was discussion of the yearbook which the members are making. At a meeting the previous Wednesday with Mrs. Ruddell, the club planned its yearbook. Six members were present. Refreshments were served. Hints From Heloise Don't Put Hot Water In Refrigerator Tray By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: Quite by accident one day, I happened to lay a glass pie dish on my recipe book and immediately happened to notice how it magnified the printing of the recipe. Yes, I wear glasses! But . . . it magnified it more. Now, instead of covering my recipe book with a piece of plastic to keep it clean — which most housewives never have the time to do anyway — I just lay my glass pie plate over the recipe book itself and not only does it keep the b o o k clean but I can even read t h r printing without my glasses! ' Helm* As we usually are mixing these recipes in our bowls anyway and do not use the pie plate until later, I thought I should pass this on. Clara Gals, It works! I'm else besides me glad somebody has four eyes. Heloise Dear Heloise: Here is something I am sure many of your readers will enjoy doing: Use a child's paint brush and some food coloring to decorate cake icing. With the basic food colors, you can mix any color and your design can be as elaborate or simple as you wish. A butter frosting makes a good base and I would suggest lightly pick on the icing before tinting it. Loyce Rancourt Dear Heloise: I purchased a plastic shoe box at one of our department stores and lined it with waxed paper. I use this to store my sliced cake in the freezer. After baking the cake — and this is especially good with loaf or pound cake — place the slices in the lined shoe box between sheets of waxed paper. The box will hold an entire cake. Remove the frozen slices as needed for lunches or take the en- Dior Silhouette New Slender Line By LUCIE NOEL PARIS (AP) — The House of Curry Dish Creamed hard - cooked eggs make a fine lunch or supper dish when they are served over curried hot biscuits. To make the biscuits, just add a half teaspoon of curry powder to the dry ingredients when you are mixing a standard biscuit recipe. Christian Dior has presented a new slender line silhouette, with sheaths streamlined from neckline to hemline. Bosoms were flattened throughout. The sheath dresses often were without belts. Necklines were built up for daytime, close to the throat. There were shirred halters for evening. Designer Marc Bohan featured kimono sleeves, with the armholes down to the waist and draped. This sleeve style appeared in every type of dress, on jackets and on coats. The simplicity of the line was relieved by rich fabrics with texture interest. In suits, jackets never close. They show a starched linen bib, blouse or T-shirt, always left plain. Detailing includes buttoned tabs, particularly in a group of clothes designed especially for U.S. and Mexican wear. A third of the evening dresses were richly beaded or studded with rhinestones. Bohan was given an ovation for his new tapered silhouette. The collection opened with springtime, a black and white check tweed suit with a slender open jacket fitting snugly through the figure and leaving a wide space for the starched linen modesty bib. The sleeves at the shoulders of all suits are slightly puffed, skirts are slim, or in younger suits kilted or deeply pleated. DRAKE'S BAKERY For Rolls-Donuts-Pies and all other bakery products Watch For A **** OF A SALE •* * • •• • * •• •» *' Soon! Soon afterward came Bohan's second idea—the armhole cut down to the waist and a wide kimono sleeve folding back on itself at varied lengths. This first steps forth in a blue-jacketed suit with a red top, then appears in a gray wool two-piece for Paris. Next it came in an all-red two-piece middy suit and finally in black for cocktails. Next in importance came the great number of tapered dresses. They are actually snug-fitted chemise dresses with subtle hemline interest as a tiny bubble puff in the back, which is developed in some evening sheaths to a large puff. 'fecks are close to the throat while for evening the shirred halter neck is favored, occasionally developing into a full swatched scarf or stoled line. The tapered slender silhouette has a subtitle: Dior calls them cylinder dresses," for they are tubular. They are shown in tailored wool, new silk and wool and orlon weaves, new staron mixtures and anything that has body, including shantung. These sheaths are often completed by short square jackets with wide-open revers, occasional rolled collars and occasional squared-off revers. tire box on a picnic. By the time you get to your destination, the cake slices will be completely thawed. I find that you can use this method even on layer cakes which contain icing. My cakes never crumble and the waxed paper between the slices keep them intact. Vivian Robertson Dear Heloise: I found the enclosed directions for cleaning parchment lamp shades in a farm magazine: It says "Use rubbing alcohol applied with a piece of absorbent cotton in a circular gentle motion and this will clean parchment lamp shades." Work slowly and patiently, covering small areas at a time. Mrs. John Schlomer Dear Folks: Here's a little caution. Be careful about using furniture oils and polishes or varnishes on leather. Some polishes contain solvents which will cause your leather to become sticky. Heloise Dear Heloise: For an exciting flavor change, try using part maple-flavored syrup in your pecan pie. Mmmmm! A reader .. Dear Heloise: For those who like to have their bath towels match their toilet lid covers ... I used a bath towel and made my own cover. I allowed about two inches extra all round the edge, turned under a hem, and then threaded it through with string. Mrs. C. F. Schroeder And, while we are on this subject, I should like to pass along another thought about seat covers for those who never keep the lid down. Try putting the cover on backward! Yes, this means having the cover itself on the inside of the lid! Not only is it pretty but it actually shows. Heloise Ladies, this gal is exactly right. Sure saves reaching up! Heloise Dear Heloise: For mothers with very young children who eat at the dinner table, instead of a place mat, use a tray! All of the spilled milk, etc., is confined to this area. There will be no "crying over spilled milk" and if you have small children, this no joking matter! Hope H. Stewart Add To Muffins Chopped fresh cranberries and grated orange rind make a flavored addition to a sweet muffin batter. MRS. JOEL 0. HOLMES, III Vows Exchanged By OU Seniors Married Jan. 26, in North Towne Baptist Church, Rockford, Dl., were Ottawa University seniors, Sidney Lorraine Bates and Joel 0. Holmes III. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne C. Bates, Rockford, 111. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. 0, Holmes, Norwood, Mass. Rev. Donald Herrick officiated. Pink roses, white carnations and ivy decorated the church. Giving nuptial music was Mrs. George Hamilton, vocalist, and Mrs. George McCoy, organist. Lawrence Bates, brother of the bride, lighted the candles. The bride's white taffeta princess gown had soft gores flowing out near the floor. The lace bodice was styled with long sleeves coming to points, and a neckline formed of five brocaded flowers studded with tiny pearls. Holding the bride's veil was a small taffeta cap trimmed with seed pearls. The bride carried a bouquet of white roses and white carnations with ivy on a white Bible. Attendants for the bride were Virginia Hollsworth, Denver, Your old piano or musi- sal instrument is worth more on a new . . . WURLITZER At... BUTLER'S Your Last Chance Women's Fall Heels -- On Tables -Values to $14.95 5 00 CHILDREN'S SHOES All Miss America Values to $7.95 $ 4. Large Group of TEEN'S FLATS Values to $9.95 $ 4. 'All Men's DRESS SHOES 207. QOFF O'Connor's Shoes 205 S. Main Colo., maid of honor; Ann DeJong and Darleen Andreen, Rock- VALENTINES The Finest By HALLMARK 318 S. Main CH 2-3024 THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 1, 1963 ford. Their princess style pink satin brocade dresses were ballerina length. They wore small pill box hats with tulle veiling and carried bouquets of pink roses and white carnations with ivy. The groom's brother, Donald Holmes, Norwood, acted*/ ai best man. The bride's brother, Gerald Bates, and James Strand, Ottawa, were groomsmen. A reception was held in the church parlors. Among those a$ sisting was Terry Harper, Ottawa, who had charge of the gift table. v ';" Mr. and Mrs. Holmes are at home at 624 S. Mulberry. The Baby Has Been Named .' . -n The son born Jan. 28, to 'Mr. and Mrs. Chancy Dizmang, Osa« watomie, has been named Ray* mond Douglas. He weighed 4 Ib., 11 oz. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George F. Hull Sr., Ottawa; and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Havenstein, RFD 1, Fontaria: Great-grandmother is Mrs. Scottie Bingaman, Ottawa. Special Eggs Special deviled eggs: chop rooked shrimp and add to thf mashed and seasoned yolk mi* ture. Garnish each egg half with a whole shrimp. VIEW-MASTER Full-Color Stereo Pictures '-""•""s/.- .^u,fl *&f^- •* $1.25 VIEW-MASTER Packets ' View-Master 3-reel packets, 21, full-color stereo pictures. OK PHOTO SERVICE 314 S. Main CH 2-1541, Bennett's Flavor-of-the-Month Available at all BENNETT Retail Dealers at the BENNETT RETAIL ICE CREAM STORE COFFEE -- HOT CHOCOLATE PEPSI - ROOT BEER MALTS - SHAKES - SUNDAES HAMBURGERS — CHEESEBURGERS CHIU — CONEYS — FRENCH FRIES PORK TENDERLOIN — HOT DOGS Retail lee Cream Store CH 2-4974 212N.Mtto

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