The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 8, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, March 8, 1963
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Page 7
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T Ann Landers Rainy Day She Saved For Here Ann Dear Ann Landers: My spinster sister made a death-bed promise to mama that she would never be put in a nursing home. Without asking me, my sister said I would take her to live with me. That was six years ago when mama was 83. Today she is almost 90. Sister's promise was a safe one because no nursing home would take our mother. She belongs in a mental ins t i t u t i o n. Father left her a substantial in- { heritance from which she has been drawing interest for 23 years. She has not spent one dime of her own money since after father died. She is saving it "for her old age." My husband and I are going broke keeping nurses in our home around the clock. Mama can't be left alone for a minute and I haven't the strength to be with her more than eight hours a day. Even with nurses on duty she has set fire to the mattress twice. Is this fair when mama has money of her own? She keeps saying she's going to leave all her money to a horse she sees on TV. It would not surprise me if she did. Please advise.—MARY Dear Mary: You need a lawyer and I hope you get one fast. It is not fair for you and your husband to go broke caring for your mother when she has an income of her own. People who put money away for a rainy day sometimes have to be told it's raining. Dear Ann Landers: I was a booze-fighter when I met Wilma — and the booze was winning. I had lost three good jobs because of my drinking. Wilma helped me off the juice and onto the wagon. I was bone-dry for 17 months- then Friday night it happened. The office manager's wife had a baby girl after four boys. He was out of his mind with joy. He ordered up three bottles of Scotch and invited everyone in the office to celebrate with him. I couldn't refuse to have just one — sort of a toast to the little princess. You can guess the rest. I blew a dinner date with Wilma, in fact, I didn't even remember we had a date until 2:00 a.m. Then I telephoned her. She slammed the receiver on my ear and took the phone off the hook. Today I got my ring back by special messenger. Please help me.-SAD AND SORRY Dear Sad: When will guys like you learn that one drink is too many and one hundred is not enough? I can suggest only that you go to Wilma and beg her to forgive you. With a record of 17 months of sobriety she may give you another chance. (P.S. To Wilma. Please give the guy a break.) Dear Ann Landers: We raised our niece right along with our own children. Clara's parents died when she was nine and we treated her as if she were our daughter. Last May she married a young man who is pleasant but brainless. He has a steady job at a mill and makes good money. My husband and I own a little grocery store. Every Friday without fail Clara and her husband come to the store and fill up two or three large shopping bags with whatever they need. Clara says "Thanks a lot" and they drive off. Is it possible they don't know we have to pay for our merchandise? I just can't believe it, but since they're both pretty stupid that may be the answer. My husband is fed up with this weekly ritual. Would it be petty f we came right out and told them how we feel? As I sa she is like a daughter to us.— DWINDLING INVENTORY Dear Dwindling: Tell these moochers they can have whatev er they need at the price you paid for it. This is a much better deal than they can get elsewhere. If alcohol is robbing you or someone you love of health and dignity, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," 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. Baxter Club Entertained Baxter Social Hour club was entertained yesterday by Mrs flarry Johnson with Mrs. Max Shoemaker presiding. The meet' ng opened with group singing and Mrs. Billie Woods gave devotions followed by the Lord's prayer. Members named favorite songs for roll call. Mrs. James Allen and Mrs. Harry Johnson received hostess gifts and Mrs. Woods and Mrs. L. E. Allen received pal gifts. Mrs. J. W. England in directed the game, Password, in which prizes were won by Mrs. Don Waymire, Mrs. Harry DeVore, Mrs. Ernest Sink, Mrs. Charles Redman, Mrs. James DeVore and Mrs. James Allen. Refreshments were served to the 15 members and three children present. FIVE WAYS TO LOOK LIKE A LADY - From left is a fox bordered tunic gown by Luis Estevez; yellow wool jersey dinner dress by Dan Werle; pink pleated silk coat over sheath by Betty Carol; silk cocktail shift with its own mantle by Martier-Raymond; floral crepe dress with free floating panel, by Jean Louis. New Style Collections Ignore Spring By JEAN SPRAIN WILSON Fashion Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Although it's still on the calendar and mentioned frequently by poets, the fashion industry has stopped believing in spring. This is evident to fashion wri- they may, declare the informal ters previewing the American couture collections Jan. 11-14, which were arranged by Eleanor Lambert, former New York Couture Group Press director. Let the birds come and go when CWF Lesson About Korea Miriam group of First Christian CWF had a lesson on Korea yesterday, given by Mrs. Richard Blanton. Mrs. Donald Fisher gave devotions. Mrs. Ned M. Roberts was hostess assisted by Mrs. Bill Wheeler. It was voted to contribute $5 to a fund for Miss Leta May Brown, a retired missionary with 35 years of service in India. It's Twins For Larry Steiners Mr. and Mrs. Larry Steiner are the parents of twins, a boy and a girl, born March 4, at Provi dence Hospital, Kansas City. Duane Leon weighed 3 Ibs., 10 oz., and Diane Lynn, 4 Ibs. The couple has a 16-month-old son, Steven Wayne. Mrs. Steiner formerly was Miss Nancy Fishburn. Grandparents of the babies are Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fishburn, Overbrook, and Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Steiner, Hiawatha. Great grandparents are Mr. H. L. Clark. Falls Church, Va.; Mr. H. H. Fishburn, Overbrook, and Mrs. Ernest Carpenter and Mrs. Ed Steiner, both of Sabetha. IcalMng an Heal Over the years we have developed a most personal service blended with understanding, sympathy and individual attention. PRINTED PATTER** 4609 SIZES 10-18 One lovely curve for the collar, then slim elegance all the way down! Spring's best look- make it your look in fluid crepe or cotton. Printed Pattern 4609: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 two-piece dress 3% yards 35-inch abric. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, The Ottawa Herald Pattern Department 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Just out! 304 design ideas plus coupon for FREE pattern — any one you choose in new Spring Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. Club Votes Donations Emery Green Social club voted (5 contributions to the Heart and Cancer Funds yesterday at a meeting with Mrs. Elmer Perkins. Mrs. Fred Poffitt won a word game and Mrs. Lonnie Reeder won in a flower contest. Mrs. Frank Davis received the door prize. The ments Mrs. Clifford Hunter and Mrs. Henry Wherry. Others taking part in the afternoon activities were Mrs. Beverly Daugharthy, Mrs. Lee Peterson, Mrs. Earl Reed, Mrs. Jim Burruss and Mrs. T. T. Shelton. hostess served refresh- at the close assisted by group of designers that make up what is called Fashion Circle, they will no longer surrender to the trite style dectates of time of year, or even time of day. The people who can afford the clothes of such designers as Christian Dior of New York, Adele Simpson, Sarmi, Scaasi, Jean Louis, Rudi Gernreich and the like don't have to fret about elements. They can choose their climates to fit their clothes and be there by jet within hours. Thus, the collections of these couturies cannot be classified as to season simply by color, or fabric, or the degree of cover up, or uncover. Fleecy, light - weight wool coats are in pastel hues, especially ice blues and pinks, when it isn't even spring. These are wonderful winter colors are being held over into the next clothing season by popular request. But just as frequent in picture are Roundabout Art Pro gram Mrs. W. A. Penny gave the program for the recent meeting at her home. It included selections from a book, "Use of Modern Art." by John Cannady of the New York Times art department, and stories of two American painters, Mary Cassatt and Andrew Wyeth. Mrs. B. F. Bowers will be hostess for the March 18 meeting. shadowy blues and browns, once called fall .tones. Conditioned by the hidebound tyle rules of the past, women always expect to find wispy chif- on in summer and slinky crepes and wools in winter. But these easonless designers are dishing ap both for any kind of weather. They also serve up bulky tweeds nd bushy woolens as often in une as they do in January. The designers do give the fur age a short reprieve, but not Watch Size When you are making a cake from a mix, be sure to use the size of pan specified on the package — usually a choice of pans are given. To determine the size of your pans, measure the diameter of round pans, and the fop inside length and width of rectangular pans. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. DRAKE'S BAKERY For Rolls-Doniits-Pies and all other bakery products This tovt* m« o trip to town when I'm BANK-BY-MAIL THE NORTH SIDE BANK Tecumseh and Main Dial CH 2-2052 R. S. Hill, Pres. Ed Hosier, Vice Pres. and Cashier Mamie Sands, Asst. Cashier Glen Hayward, Asst. Cashier _u.. Howard Deputy, Asst. Cashier Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation the new collection stark blacks, and those other ingredients of the muffled look, scarves and stoles Ever since Jackie Kennedy started it, women have dutifully shivered in collarless, sleeve less shifts. And very often the necklines of their dressier dresses dipped daringly down to there. Consequently, the spare, bare constumes in the new collections do not necessarily stamp them as for sunshine and the June Methodist WSCS Meets For Program Mrs. George McDowell, devo- ional leader for First Methodist VSCS meeting Wednesday, gave he 24th Psalm and told about lie large pictures of the Lord's supper and the Crucifixion at forest Lawn Cemetery, Los Angeles, which she saw on a visit o California. The program topic was, "What Shall We Tell Our Children About Honey?" It was given in the form of a panel discussion led by Mrs. Veil Stout. Panelists were Mrs. Charles Mavity, Jr., Mrs. Gene Mavity and Mrs. Harry Scott. The topic was opened for discus sion. Miss Ruth Hanna announced that the Lenten study class would begin this afternoon and continue three more Friday afternoons in the chapel. Mrs. Mary Black reported that a number of persons from several Ottawa churches were among the 1,900 present Tuesday in Topeka for a hearing on state liquor laws. Sarah circle served refreshments from a table decorated in a St. Patrick's Day theme. Mrs M. G. Newmaster poured. Aboul 50 were present. moon glow. The two extremes, bat* atk covered, are happily sharing fashion honors from one end o the year to the other. Without spring, whatever happens to a young man's fancy? It never did hibernate, scoi the designers. At least they, the couturies, have done their part to stimulate a year 'round ro mantic spin by stitching int their garments such necessary ingregients as allure, feminity am mystery. The feminity is always there even when women spoof men b; stealing their jacket lappels are their derby hats. It figures especially however, in supple (no corseted or plastered) curves o this season's collection. The allure is fluttery fabrics. there with sofl The mystery i managed by saris, or dinner gowns that drape lean bodies like Arabian sheiks. If this sounds slightly like fall or winter it is only because it is intended. THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, March 8, 1963 Socialettes MPM Club has postponed the musical tea planned for March 11, and will meet in First Methodist Church. Mrs. J. E. Harclerode will give the program. Beauceant meeting last evening in Masonic Temple was con ducted by Mrs. Clarence Keefer Special committ'/e reports were given. At the close Mrs. L. Alle Troutman served refreshments tt members and Sir Knights. Club Forecast Saturday GOLDEN AGE Recreation Club, Tout Center Rent a by the month from Albright's /Miccm\ ttWINO CIKCLI Workshop Patterns PLENTY OF ICE for barbecue mrties, candle holders with chimneys, wooden napkin anchors, and screened food coven are easy to provide with pattern 447. This pattern, which gives ae- ual • size cutting and decorating guides and shows steps in insulating an ice keg, is 35c. It also is one of four patterns in the Aids for Outdoor Dining Pac- ret 58-all for $1. —The Ottawa Herald Pattern Dept., Bedford Hills, New York. For Lamb Chops When you pan-fry thin lamb chops, remove them from the skillet as soon as they're cooked and keep them warm. Add a little bouillon to the drippings in the pan and make a "natural" gravy to serve with the chops. Excess fat in the skillet should, of course, be poured off before preparing the gravy. There's no place likehomo.^ FOR Pictures and no time Ilk* NOW for a new Kodak FLASH earner* BROWNIE Siu>co,27 OUTFIT Camera with flash built in ... only $19.95 OK PHOTO SERVICE 314 S. Main CH 2-1541 RICHARDSON'S ANNOUNCE FLORSHEIM Proudly we present this brilliant collectioa of shoes designed specifically for the busy life you lead ..; fashions for walking, working, waltzing ;: i , each quality-crafted on lasts that give you perfect fit, marvelous comfort the livelong day; Have yours soon. Shoes Pictured in Black Patent and Bonny Bone... RICHARDSON'S SHOE STORE 212 S. MAIN , "First with the Newest in Quality Footwear"

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