The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 15, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 15, 1963
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 15, 196S MR. AND MRS. STANLEY RAGLE AUSEMUS Clinton-Ausemus Vows Exchanged Before an altar background of lighted tapers, palms and baskets of white chrysanthemums and gladioli, Eleanor Kathleen Clinton and Stanley Ragle Ausemus exchanged marriage vows at 4 p.m. Feb. 9 in the First Methodist Church, Dodge City. The bride and groom were met at the altar by the Rev. Oren F. McClure, district superintendent of the Dodge City District of the Methodist Church, and the Rev. Gordon L. Morris, associate pastor of the First Methodist Church, who, in turn, read the opening statements of the marriage ritual. After the bride's father, the Rev. John J. Clinton, had given his daughter in marriage, J. Jarrett Clinton, the bride's brother, read the Love Chapter from First Corinthians, then the bride's father heard the exchange of vows. The bride's gown of brocaded satin featured an off-shoulder neckline and molded bodice with long tapered sleeves, trimmed with satin covered buttons. The simple lines of the skirt front ended in a bow trimmed semi- bustle back which extended into a short train. Her finger tip veil was held by a jeweled tiara. She carried a cascade corsage of sweetheart roses and ivy. Mrs. J. Jarrett Clinton, Jr. of Kansas City, Kansas, was matron of honor; Wanda Tindall, of Kansas City, Kas., and Mrs. Michael T. Mills McPherson, Kas. were bridesmaids. All the bride's attendants wore street length dresses fashioned in deep rose Italian velveteen, with matching net : circlet hats with velveteen trim, and they carried cascade corsages of frenched pink carnations. Barbara Low, Tulsa, Okla., and Sally Liggett, Ottawa, lighted the tapers. They wore similar gowns with pink carnation wrist corsages and carried white tapers decorated with sweetheart roses and ivy. Kay Eakui, Lamed, niece of the groom, was guest book attendant. A classmate of the groom, Michael T. Mills, served as best man. Groomsmen were: James Pantle, Harveyville; and L. DeWitt Clinton, Dodge City, brother of the bride. The ushers were the groom's cousin, Edwin Eakin, Burdett; and his brother-in- law, Leon Hollingsworth, New- ion. A young nephew of the groom, Michael Lewis, Lamed, was ring bearer, and a niece, Lucin- |da Hollingsworth, Newton, served as flower girl. The mother of the bride chose a gold-lined sheath of blue lace featuring an over-blouse and skirt of aqua chiffon, with color- matched accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore an afternoon dress of light blue sheer wool with spring rose accessories. Both mothers wore corsages of pin carnations and sweetheart roses. Immediately following the ceremony, the young couple and their parents, the Rev. and Mrs John J. Clinton, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Ausemus, Madison, received guests at a reception in the church parlor. Mrs. Leon Hollingsworth, Newton, Kansas, sister of the groom, Mrs. Dwight Eakin, Larned; and Mrs. Elmer Ausemus, St. Paul, Minn., aunts of the groom, assisted by the bride's attendants, served at the wedding cake and punch bowl. These were given assistance by a Circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service and young girls from the Methodist Youth Fellowship. The bride chose a going away ensemble of gold braid trimmed white wool with eggshell accessories and a corsage of sweetheart roses. At present the couple's address is 1316 Mass. St., Apt. D, Lawrence. After the groom's June graduation from the University of Kansas School of Law, they will live in Madison. Ann Landers Don't Criticize Another's Home Dear Ann Landers: Is it in good taste to have all sorts of religious art on display in every room of the house? I'm engaged to a young man whose religion is the same as mine. Whenever I go to his home (he lives with his parents) I feel as if I'm in a church There are dozens of religious pictures on t h e walls, statues Honor Vera Goodman Marcia Cudworth WMS Circle of First Baptist Church honored Miss Vera Goodman with a dinner Tuesday evening at Mrs. Sherwin Snyder's home, and presented her with a large silver tray as farewell gift. Miss Goodman, director of education for the church for the past eight years, has accepted a smililar position in Prairie Village Baptist Church. Mrs. Hester Lortscher was co- hostess. The tables were decorated with candles and flowers. Mrs. James Allen presided at the business session following the dinner. Mrs. Emory McKenzie read an original poem, "Vera." and Mrs. Walter Price gave the devotional topic, "Going," reading from the book of Proverbs. Miss Goodman gave the program topic, "Depth Bible Study." Last Call. . . For The BIG SHOE SALE! Men's - Women's - Children's SHOES SALE ENDS SAT.. 5 P.M. We Are Now Showing. .. Complete Selection. .. NEW SPRING '43 STYLES Come In.. . .See 'Em Richardson's Shoe Store S. Main in every corner and even the crocheted doilies have biblical sayings on them. I've always Ann felt that religion is sacred and highly personal. This gross over- display makes me uncomfortable. I've discussed my feelings with my fiance and he says he has never given it a thought because he grew up in the house and is accustomed to it. May I have your views on this?—PATRICIA Dear Pat: There is good art and bad art. Regardless of the subject, bad art does nothing for a room. A home is the reflection of the people who live in it. Your taste, obviously, is not the same as your future mother-in-law's. But you ought not to criticize her home. When you have a place of your own, decorate it as you wish. Dear Ann Landers: A friend of my husband has taken up with a tramp. I will call the man Mr. Jer. The man's wife has had a difficult time being both mother and father to their children. She has the respect and sympathy of everyone who knows her. Mr. Jerk, is not only my husband's friend he is a good client. My husband feels that for both reasons we should continue to be hospitable to him. At first I agreed, on the theory that what he does with his life is his own business. But last week my husband told me that Mr. Jerk invited us to join his girl friend and him on a short trip to the Keys. I refuse to go because I don't want to be in the tramp's company. My husband says I am naive, adolescent and narrowy-mind- ed. Am I7-SPEAKING MY PIECE Dear Speaking: By accepting the invitation you give tacit approval to the whole shabby affair — as if it were just peachy. Mr. Jerk has a right to live as he pleases, but if he chooses to behave in a scandalous manner he should not' be surprised when he gets the name with the game. If your husband wishes to keep Mr. Jerk's friendship for business reasons he can take the guy to lunch. Dear Ann Landers: That letter from the happily married career girl knocked me off my pins. She must be some kind of a nut or something. I can't imagine a single girl not being delighted that her friends and relatives are thoughtfully trying to fix her up with eligible men. It should only happen to me. My friends and relatives think of me only when the baby sitter folds out, or when they need some one to go to the hospital with them. Sometimes they think of me when they need a little errand run, because I have a car and "nothing to do evenings." Most single girls put up a cheerful front because they have too much pride to let the world know they are wretched and lonely. I'll bet my red flannel nightgown that nine out of ten "deliriously happy" carrcr girls would pitch it all if they had the chance. I would - EMPTY EXISTENCE Dear Empty: Some married women have an "empty existence," too., The grass isn't always greener, you know. Sometimes it just looks that way. It may be that your personality is better suited for the single life — so cheer up. Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experiences of thousands of teenagers if you write for Ann Landers' booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," 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. Plan Spring Rush Season Plans were discussed for the spring rush season at the Wednesday evening meeting of Omicron Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi. Mrs. Charles Anderson, vice president and pledge chairman, announced there will be a pledge training meeting next evening at Mrs. Edward Pence's home. The social committee headed by Mrs. Gardner Campbell planned the entertainment which was dubs bridge. Mrs. Tom Toulouse had high score and Mrs. Joe Karleskint low. Mrs. Don McKelvey, city council representative, announced that only four booths are left for reservation at the annual Antique Show to be held in June. Beverly Hjorth told of Valentine gifts given the chapter's "little sisters." Mrs. Bill Bbucek, hostess, served refreshments from a table decorated in a Valentine theme. Among those present was Mrs. Claude Webb, sponsor. The Baby Has Been Named At Ransom Memorial Hospital: The son born Feb. 9 to Mr. and Mrs. William Sherman Whiteman, 841 Ash, has been named Terry Wayne. He weighed 11 Ib. The daughter born Feb. 12 to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Eugene Cri qui, 128 S. Cedar, has been named Penny Ann. She weighed 10 Ib., 5 oz. PLAN AUGUST VOWS - Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson, Williamsburg, announce the engagement of their daughter, Lila, to Chris Reekie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reekie, also of Williamsburg. Both Miss Johnson and Mr. Reekie are attending Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia. An August weeding is being planned. (Beller Photo) Will Observe Anniversay Plans were made at the meeting last evening of Ottawa Memorial Auxiliary No. 5901, VFW, to celebrate the 17th anniversary with a potluck supper and party Sunday in the club hall. A donation of $3.65 was voted to the Ransom Memorial Hospital Auxiliary for associate membership. Plans were made to serve a dinner soon for VA Hospital patients, and to hold a sewing bee and potluck Feb. 20 with Mrs. George Sherman. A penny drill netted $2.48. The department president's message for February was read. It was reported that Mrs. Chester Louderback and Mrs. James McCleary bought 13 large and seven small rugs on a recent trip to Wadsworth VA Hospital. Birthdays of Mrs. Louderback and Mrs. Glen Hardesty were observed. Mr. and Mrs. McCleary and Mr. and Mrs. Louderback served refreshments. PKK-UP PROTEIN PICK-UP Give your dog go-go-go with Strongheart Dog Food. It's protein, powered Real Meat. Cooked in the can; the nourishment's sealed in. A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 LAST CHANCE To SAVE At DOUGLAS BROS. Big Removal Sale! We Have Too Much Merchandise to move to our new location at... 113 So. Main BUY NOW and SAVE! Engagement Announced Mrs. Leta Holzapfcl, 216 S. Cedar, has received announcement of the engagement of her niece, Judith Ann Shepard, Topeka, to Lt. Richard E. Alderman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Alderman, Burlington, Conn. Miss Shepard is a graduate of Highland Park High School and attended Garks Business School. She is employed by the Savings Bond and Mortgage Co. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee D. Shepard. Mr. Shepard is a twin brother of Mrs. Hoi- zapfel. , Mr. Alderman was graduated from the University of Connecticut with a BS degree in engineering. He is employed by the US Coast and Geodetic Survey. Seekers Class Has Meeting Seekers Sunday School class meeting Wednesday in Trinity Methodist Church was hosted by Mrs. W. F. Kitchen and Mrs. Ha Ackley. Mrs. Emile Barnes presided, Mrs. W. W. Rodgers opened the session with a prayer and Mrs. R. C. Bettge gave devotions. Members answered roll call with Valentine verses and reported 65 cards sent and 28 calls made. The class motto was given and work done on a quilt. PROMOTED — Janie Salmon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Salmon, 1110 Willow, has been promoted to the position of assistant manager of Lytton Savings and Loan Co., Palo Alto, Calif. A 1959 graduate of Ottawa High School, she has been working for the firm two years and has taken night class* es in business in San Jose. Club Forecast Saturday DAB, Mrs. O. D. Weilepp Select Dairy (Home Owned) CH 2-1607 1030 N. Main Official Nationwide Consumer Testing Institute Report: PLYMOUTH WINS PERFORMANCE TEST. PLYMOUTH WINS GAS ECONOMY TEST. It happened In the second big meeting off Ford Galaxie "500", Chevrolet Impala and Plymouth Fury at Riverside, Cal.—in a "Showdown" Plymouth asked for. The cars were all V-8s, comparably equipped. And Nationwide Consumer Testing Institute was there to conduct the competition and see to it that its strict rules were followed. When It was over, Plymouth had victories in almost every performance test, plus victory In the all-important economy run. Plymouth for '63 also has the only 5-year/50,000- mile warranty* in the tough Plymouth-Ford-Chevrolet league. See your dealer. Plymouth's on the move. ZEMO-TO-SIXTV PLYMOUTH 11.99 see. CHEVROLET 13.64 sec. FORD 18.01 sec. QUARTER-MILE PLYMOUTH 18.04 sec. CHEVROLET 18.99 sec. FORD ....20.53 sec. KILOMETER RUN PLYMOUTH 33.43 sec. CHEVROLET 34.44 sec. FORD 37.59 sec. ECONOMY RUN PLYMOUTH 18.77 mpg. CHEVROLET 17.04 mpg. FORD 16.14 mpg. HILL CLIMB CHEVROLET 15.00 sec. PLYMOUTH 15.44 sec. FORD **16.00 sec. **lncomplete third heat CITY PASSING PLYMOUTH 278 ft. CHEVROLET 279 ft. FORD 305 ft. HIGHWAY PASSING PLYMOUTH 462 ft: CHEVROLET 516 ft. FORD 554 ft. EMERGENCY STOP FORD 120 ft. PLYMOUTH ««sa, 125 ft. CHEVROLET.. 133 ft. GO-STOP-PARK PLYMOUTH 2:32 min; FORD 2:44 min. CHEVROLET 2:57 min. 3'/4-MILE CLASSIC PLYMOUTH 2:51.74 min; CHEVROLET 2:55.67 min. FORD 3:04.89 min. See dealer for full details i|i Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Deilir'i Warranty againtt defectt In material and workmanship on 1963 care hu bean expanded to include parU replacement or repair, without charge for required parts or labor, for S years or 50,000 miles whichever comes first, on the engine block, head and Internal parts ; transmission cue and Internal parts (excluding manual clutch V torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearinos .provided the vehicle has been serviced at reasonable intervals according to the Plymouth-Valiant Certified Car Care schedules! BOB WHITE MOTOR CO. Chrysler — Imperial — Plymouth — Valiant 118 S, Hickory, Ottawa

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