The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 28, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 28, 1963
Page:
Page 4
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Soap Film Of £ Socks Dear Heloise: After doing five loads of laundry every Monday morning and always ending up with about five pairs of my husband's Mack socks which must be washed separately (I cannot do another load of wash), I have found the easiest way to launder them. I fill the wash basin with a small amount of liquid detergent, turn on the water faucet to make lots of bubbles and allow the hottest water possible to fill up the basin. Then I my potato masher to plunge up and down to wash the socks! With the potato masher lean use much hotter water, and never ruin my h a n d s by put ting them in hot Hdofaw water and strong detergents. After the wash procedure, pull the drain and let the soapy suds runout. Turn on the faucet with hot water again, and let it run over the socks while the drain plug is still out. Close the drain again and fill with clean rinse water. Rinse in the same way using your potato masher again. After this, pull the drain and let all the water flow away. Let the locks become completely cool be- fore wringing them out. This way you have also kept the hot water off your hands again. Now, can you tell us how to get the gray residue off of black socks? K. Gruetsmoker Dear K.: Unless your socks have been bleached — and I do not think they have according to your long diser- tation — this gray residue is called soap film! The cheapest, quickest, and best way I know of to remove this soap film is on that last rinse water in your socks. . . add about cup of vinegar! If your soap film is very heavy this operation may have to be repeated. But don't waste your time doing it twice each week. For the next weeks just rinse your socks in vinegar water. Do not rinse out this vinegar solution. After these socks are dried, the odor of the vinegar will completely leave! Heloise Dear Heloise: This idea may help other mothers who have three or more children close together in age. When our children are about the same size and we wash their socks it becomes a problem as to how to separate them/ whose sock belongs in whose drawer, and does this navy blue one go with that black one? I have solved this problem by buying my youngest child all white or beige socks, the second child all red or blue or multicolored socks, and the oldest child navy blue and dark colored. Now after I do 32 pairs of socks a week, I can look at them immediately and tell to which child they belong. It certainly saves me lots of time. May I express my appreciation to other mothers who have written in and have helped me save time and energy by sharing their household hints. Mary S. Dear Mary: It's people like you who take the time to write us who keep this old world going! Love, Heloise Letter of Laughter In reply to the woman's query of whether she can use a tea bag over and over again, I once heard of a man who used the same tea bag 86 times! Then he slit it open and used the remaining tea leaves for snuff. Finally he sold the bag to a midget for a table napkin. He suffered no ill after effects! A Man This letter was edited and reedited. But it brought such laughter into our home that I though I should share it with you! Heloise 'Baptist WMS Meets Mrs. Allen Troutman gave devotions at the N. Baptist WMS meeting last evening, closing with a prayer. Mrs. Fred Kaub presided. Mrs. James Daugherty reported on White Cross work and other requests to be met. Mrs. V. C. McDowell dedicated the love gift Mrs. Raymond P. Jennings, visitor, reviewed the book, "Rim of East Asia," relative to Okinawa, Korea, Hong Kong and Taiwan. Mrs. Clyde Griffin gave the clo- ving prayer. Members of two circles served refreshments. Child Study Club Meets Mrs. Allen Unruh opened the Child Study Club meeting last evening by reading, "Winters of My Youth in Long Underwear." Ifrs. Wayne Lewis was hostess. For roll call Mrs. Floyd Coff- nan had each member read an excerpt from Dwight D. Eisenhower's book, "Danger From Within." Mrs. Glenn Underwood gave (he program talk, "Helping Your Child Plan a Career." 'Refreshments were served. Plan For Meeting Hazel Rebekah Lodge made plans last evening for a District No. 8 School of Instruc tion in Ottawa March 7. Registration will be at 9:30 a.m. with the meeting starting at 10 a.m. Mrs. Ivan McFadden presided at the session in IOOF hall and Mrs- Ruth Hoopes was in charge of the obligation ceremony. The annual cherry pie supper was held with Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Lancaster and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Ainsworth serving coffee. PRINTED PATTERN 4966 SlttS 14K-24K Beneath your Easter bonnet — the dash of a scarf-tied neckline, the news of side-buttoning. So young, slimming in silk, cotton, rayon. Printed Pattern 4966: Half Sizes 14^, UK, 18K, 20& 22%, 24& Size 16% requires 5 yards 35-inch fabric. FIFTY CENTS in coins for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, The Ottawa Her aid, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUM BER. Just out! 304 design ideas plus coupon for FREE pattern — any one you choose in new Spring- Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. . Public Auction I will sell following at Ottumwa, Kansas, 6 miles North, 4 West of Burlington. Saturday, March 2, '63 Starting at 1 P.M. Super 99 Oliver tractor, diesel, 1957; 880 Oliver tractor, gas, 1958; 4-row cultivator for 880 Oliver tractor; 4-eecUon rotary hoe, John Deere; complete 4-row farming equipment. Following buildings; bam, granaries, hay shed. FRANK WARREN, p. ' ,'..-.. ..... ,-.' OWNE& ftavmond Vaughn, Auctioneer. Strawn State Bank, Clerk. Annual Sweetheart Banquet Charles Talbott, president of the IVifani Class of First Christian Church, was master of ceremonies for the fourth annual sweet- leart banquet last evening in North American Hotel. Red and white carnations and candles decorated the table. Rev. Ned Roberts gave the invocation and Dr. Roy W. Browning, class sponsor, gave the welcome. Letters were read from a former teacher, John Millard, and Mrs. Millard, Santa Ana, Calif., and from former members, Mr. and Mrs. Charles White, Kansas City; and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rogers, Parsons. Special music was given by the Sweet Adelines quarter composed of Mrs. Lawrence Ott, Mrs. Walter Murray, Mrs. June Willhite and Mrs. Chester Louderback. Rodger Brink showed movies of former banquets and Mrs. Albert Reefer showed slides of Colorado Christian home and the little boy at the home who has been sponsored by Wifani class for several years. Roy W. Browning, Jr., Topeka, guest speaker, chose the topic, "Take Photographs Along the Way." Given special recognition were Former members, Mrs. Luckey McKean, McPherson; and Mr and Mrs. James Pritchard, Osawatomie; Mrs. Roy W. Browning who has taught the class the past five years; Mrrs. Roy W Browning, Jr., Topeka; and Mrs. Ned Roberts. Fifty-six attended. Imagine! //*% /lit You can have • porcelain-white cabinets that will stay white! With Cook's Rapidry NON- YELLOWING WHITE ENAMEL • Wipes dean Ilkt percelaki. • LMVM iw brush marks. • Dwfbto, resists hMl. • Will — » ---"-—« win im jwwm • Highly SUFFRON Glass Ce. 418 N. Main LEADS PROHIBITION MOVEMENT - Rev. Roy E. HoDoman, head of Kansas United Dry Forces, is leading drive for return of prohibition to state. Drive came when hotel and restaurant operators asked Legislature to legalize sales of alcohol by drink with meals. Dry forces cant* ered with strong move for ^submission of entire alcohol question — hoping to set aside sfl sales of alcoholic beverages. Mrs. John Jones gave tha program topic, "Tht Art of Drees," lor Omlcron Chapter, Bait Sigma Phi, t last; evening. She ton how • can dress molt effectively for her, figure, coloring and budget; and correct figure faults with the right colon, stylss and iccessones. Mrs. Don McKelvey reported for the nominating committee. The election will be March 97. It was decided to postpone rush plans until faU. The hostess, Mrs. Charles Anderson, served refreshments at the close. Club Forecast frltey WORLD DAT of PRAYER. Pint MrthodUt Church TUB SENIOR CLUB, Tenth CMMr ROTAL NEIGHBORS, • p.m. potluek for fftmillei SOTTTHSIDE LTL, Ntitren* Church. CASH — Claisifitd Ads $•11 Household Goods Quickly! Economically! Dial CH 2-4700 SHEER, DRESSY SEAMLESS NYLONS surprise buy! Fortrel and cotton pants Jamaicas \ 2 Penney's teams up with Dan River to bring you well tailored pants at an unbeatable price. Tough Fortrel polyester and cotton in glorious solids, a dozen muted plaids. Machine washable. Sizes 10 to 18. Color co-ordinated blouses in Dacron polyester, cotton broadcloth. 32 to 38. ROLL-UP SLEEVES $1.77 Stock up for months. This price won't be repeated soon! 15 denier dress sheer. Plain knit in shades of suntan, pebble. FOR A UNITED TIME ONLY Towncroft dress shirts reduced! REGULAR 3.25, 2.91 Combed eotton oxfords, broadcloths ... pima eotton broadcloths. All available in your pick of collar styles! SLIP SPECIAL. BOUFFANTS SUPER-VALUE! BIG 27"x72 M RUG RUNNER! 2.44 For halls, stairs, autos, over carpeting! Solution* dyed rayon backed with foam . . . fawn, gray, green, maize. 24 x 144 — $4.88 COTTON GINGHAM SPECIAL! 38C Yard Terrific buy, crease-resistant mercerized combed yarn-dyed woven gingham checks! Lots of variety, but hurry! 4 To 14 1.66 SAVE COTTON MUSLIN SHEETS NATIONWIDE 81x99 I ^A 72x108 I./T 42 x 86 Cases — 2/98c Hurry for This Thrifty Buy! Durable, Firm Woven! Detailing you've seen for more! Nylon taffeta underskirts ... ruffled 'n sheer overskirts. Ladles' Canvas Oxfords Ladies Sana- tized canvas oxfords in white, black, chino and green. Size 4-10 2 99 SPECIAL BUY! COTTON WALTZ GOWNS S, M, L 1.99 Men's Work Shirts Sanforized shrunk blue chambry—full cut, bar tacked for extra wear. Size 141/0-18 A garden of pretty pastel prints. Lots of detailing in the ruffled, belted and loose shift styles. Machine washable. •' SHORT SLEEVE COTTON KNIT SPORT SHIRTS Sixes 6 to 18 Special! Combed cotton surface-interest knits... fashion collar, chest ap- plique! Machine wash. New colors. I 59 Men's Knit Briefs Men's cotton briefs. Full cut for comfort and wear. Size 28 - 42 3 For Charge It a Sltr* Hew* f - S(

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