The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 18, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 18, 1963
Page 7
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HOUSE PAGES — State Rep. Wayne An?ell and three young Ottawans who are serving as pages in House of Representatives today and tomorrow, "study law books in preparation." From left are Ronnie Doyen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Doyen, 431 E. 12th; Patrice An^ell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Angcll, 1349 S. Oak, and Jo Lynne Ramsey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ramsey, 1415 S. Oak. Youngsters left Ottawa at 7:30 this morning and will spend tonight at Topeka. (Herald Photo) Chooses Delegates DAR Hears Report On State Conference Elected recently as delegates to the district VFW Auxiliary convention in Kansas City, Kas., April 27 and 28, were Mrs. Glen Hardesty, Mrs. Roy W, Lambert, Mrs. Victor Sowers, Mrs. Clarence McFadden and Mrs. Bob Robinson. Alternates elected are Mrs. Robert D. Altic, Mrs. Frank Wise, Mrs. J. E. Ralston, Mrs. Marie Hull and Mrs. Ed Curby. Mrs. Rose Abbott presided at the meeting in VFW hall with 21 members present. It was voted to donate $5 to the PTA milk fund. Plans were made to serve chicken dinners to VA Hospital patients June 27 and Sept. 5. Mrs. Ed Curby, cancer fund chairman reported that $50 cleared on a food sale was contributed to cancer funds, $30 going to the American Cancer So- iety and $20 to the local fund. Plans were made to buy more rug rags to sew for a VA Hospi- al. Mrs. Earl Moore and Mrs. Lois rlclntosh served refreshments. Reports on the state DAR conference in Wichita, March 7-9 were given at the meeting of General Edward Hand Chapter. Daughters of American Revolution, Saturday at Mrs. Glenn Wicke's home. The chapter was well represented at the conference, not only in numbers, but in activities. Attending were Mrs. L. 0. Gaddis, chapter regent, who presented a report of chapter activities during the past year. Mrs. Gaddis is an appointee to the state committee on DAR approved schools. DOYLE LYNN is the 7-month- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Dar- rd! L. Childs, Wellsville. He has a brother, Byron Jay, 21 months old. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Childs and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Breithaupt, Wellsville. Great • grandparents are Mrs. Nona Childs, Overland Park; Mr. Lem Hoi- linger and Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Breithaupt, Wellsville. SocialeUes Mr. and Mrs. Emile Barnes have returned from a short visit in Horton with their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Barnes and Anne Adele. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Wells, 648 First St., Imperial Beach, Calif., are parents of an 8 lb., 5 cz. son born March 17. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn Wilhite, 808 Cypress; and Mrs. Jean Wells, Colorado Springs, Colo. The recipe for Italian Meat Balls should have sugar added to the sauce according to taste, from Vz c. to 1 c. It might be well to start with Vfc c. and add more if desired. Her daughter, Elaine, served as personal page to Mrs. Nelson Kilbourn, historian general of the national society. Mrs. J. R. Henning, state DAR chaplain, presented devotionals at each session of the conference and, on Thursday, conducted a memorial service in honor of deceased members. Mrs. Gaylord Weilepp presided at the meeting of the state DAR Officer's Club of which she is president. Mrs. H. H. Fowler attended sessions of the Daughters of Colonial Wars proceeding the conference. Others attending were Mrs. F. A. Trump, Mrs. B. F. Bowers, and Mrs. Otis Shipps, Ottawa, and Mrs. H. P. Blunt, Concordia. A former member, Mrs. Leroy Hood, now regent of the Garden City chapter, was also present. Guest of honor was Mrs. Robert V. H. Duncan, president general of the national society, whose banquet address, "Prove All Things, Hold Fast That Which is Good," was delivered on Friday evening, followed by a reception in her honor. Mrs. Duncan said, "We need to strengthen each other, show our faith and reverence in divine providence. Let us count our many blessings, display integrity and confidence and be thankful. "Let us show our appreciation with action and stand up and be counted for America." She also noted that often the DAR has been criticized for the things it is against. She said what is needed is to show what the DAR is for. "The DAR stands for the faith of our fathers, the constitution, a true republican government, states rights as in the constitution, sound economic spending policy, a strong military and old- fashioned patriotism and capitalism." Guest speaker for the conference was Richard F. Hrdlicka, coun- y attorney, Harvey County. He spoke on "What it Means to be an American." He was born in Prague, Czechoslovakia, April 3, 1932. His parents still live there. He came to the United States in December, 1948, as a refugee and entered Friends University in Wichita, being graduated in June, 1952. He was graduated from Washbum Law School in June, 1955, was admitted to the Kansas bar in that year. In March, 1954, he became a citizen of the United States. Mr. Hrdlicka served with the United States Army in Korea with the judge advocate general corps. He returned to law practice in October, 1957, and has been practicing in Newton since. Mr. Hrdlicka contrasted his life and those of his family in Czechoslovakia with the freedom he has experienced as an Ameri can citizen. He told how as a young man even the members of his family were afraid to speak aloud, conversing in whispers for fear they might be overheard and their conversation reported to the enemy. On the streets, on buses, on trains, no one conversed with each other; fearful to speak on account of the ever-present spies who reported all conversations and activities. It was an era of silence and fear. More than 300 attended the conference, representing the chapters in Kansas. The local Chapter voted to supply hostesses for the Centennial Cabin in the City Park this season. Mrs. Grace E. Bell is chairman of the committee, and anyone wanting to serve may contact her. Mrs. Harold Tetwiler gave the national defense report. Mrs. Rita Cavender, Wells ville, was a guest. Assisting hostesses were Mrs J. P. Wallace, Mrs. H. E. Shaw Mrs. Harold Tetwiler, Mrs. Hugh Lee and Mrs. W. K. McCall. PRE'SEASON Cooking's Fun EVENING PARTY Here's a return engagement of one of our favorite tuna spreads. Tuna Spread Crackers Sliced Chilled Boneless Smoked Pork Butt Homemade Mustard Green Salad Rye Bread Fresh Fruit Cookies TUNA SPREAD 8 ounces cream cheese 2 tablespoons chili sauce Vi cup minced onion 2 tablespoons minced parsley cup minced onion 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce Mi teaspoon tabasco sauce 3 cans (6>/2 or 7 ounces each) tuna (drained) Beat together (with an electric mixer) the cream cheese, chili sauce, parsley, onion, Worcestershire and tabasco. Beat in tuna until blended. Chill thoroughly. Makes 1 quart. Best Thing Ms lai|udtillr(uttlittrs • INCI TH« THBKMOBTATI Dont woltor Mil* tummorl Chock our tow low pricM on (II tho RCA Whirlpool modori iMtuflni "Comfort Quinf'l Cool i room or wt h*M tho rl|M unK tor youttoprlconuwlllM QUALITY FEATURES CRITES Appliance Center 419 S. Main CH 2-3700 Princeton WSCS Meets Mrs. Bert Binkley presented le program topic, "Symbols of aster," for Princeton WSCS meeting Thursday, assisted by rlrs. Dale Dieterich, Mrs. Ar- tair Atchison and Mrs. Clifford ames. Mrs. James gave devotions. During a business session, Mrs. Jyron Robison read an invitation to attend a Lane WSCS spring ea. She announced that the tudy course will meet at her lome March 27, and that the les- on will be on "Okinawa," and members will make cancer dress- ngs. It was announced the annual WSCS conference will be at Emporia March 28 and 29, and the district conference in lola, April .8. Mrs. Hobbs announced plans 'or the society to serve the Junior-Senior banquet May 4. The tea committee included Mrs. Garrett Harmes and Mrs. Ralph Hobbs. Memers reported 65 calls made and 55 cards sent. THE OTTAWA HERALD "t Monday, March 18, 1963 ' BUSY SISTERS — Elizabeth, 2% and Marsha, 10 months, are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Jones, East Lansing, Mich. Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Deck Jones and Mr. and Sirs. George M. Stewart. Speaks At Spring Tea Americans Spend Millions On Quackery, Says Doctor "Quackery is big business." | tent. Mr. Wright said it has been Rehearsal Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Harry Glenn, Lecompton, hosted a rehearsal dinner Friday evening at Colbern's with 26 guests present. Attending were members of the wedding party for the Saturday evening marriage of Mary Elizabeth Jensen and their son, Richard D. Glenn, and a few other guests. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Art Jensen. Present from out-of-town were George Woodward, Columbus, Ohio, uncle of Mr. Jensen; and Mr. Jensen's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Rice, Riverside, Calif. Mr. Woodard left today. Mr. and Mrs. Rice will remain until Thursday evening. This was one of the statements of Dr. Evan Wright, director of the Food and Drug Division, Kansas State Board of Health, in a talk Friday at the annual Home Demonstration spring tea at Ottawa's First Methodist Church. He said that it is estimated that American people spend one billion dollars a year on quackery of one kind or another. The speaker said there are three kinds of quackery. First, the simple medical quack who claims to be a doctor or healer with the ability to cure diseases considered incurable such as cancer, arthritis and disabetes. The second is mechanical quackery, gadgets placed on the market to cure various diseases. The third is nutritional. Persons engaged in this type of quackery advocate that ill health is due to bad nutrition for which you need some odd food or vitamin pill. Mr. Wright pointed out that the falsity of the third type is provide by findings in the mar ket basket sample taken regularly by government agencies of 80 different articles of dietary significance, based on the diet of a 19-year-old boy. The samples originally were taken to determine radioactivity content due to fallout but are now run for vitamin and mineral con- ound that the average person in United States gets twice as much vitamins and minerals as e needs if he eats anything like ivell-rounded meals. Mr. Wright said it has been ound that poor eating habits and ot the availability of foods re- ult in vitamin deficiences and malnutrition. Mrs. Raymond Wagner pre- ided. Mrs. James Peckham and firs. Lewis Buck were in charge >f group singing. Sharon Bond Pinking Shears /^ "N. and Scissor /HICCHI\ sharpening Albright's •£WCNG CIRCLE Coming Soon! "Breath of Spring" By Peter Coke This production has been described by the London Daily Mirror as an "evening of hilarous entertainment." It is a human interest story about individuals who discover the joy of companionship, love, and appreciation by other human beings. To Be Presented By Community Theater Players, Inc. gave a vocal solo, "Trust in the Lord." Mrs. Donald Steward and Mrs William Foster presented awards of excellence. Units receiving gold seals were Beacon Light, Belter Homes, Fair- DRAKE'S BAKERY For Rolls-Donuts-Pies and all other bakery products mount, Friendly Neighbors, Harmony Homes, Loyal Neighbors, Modern Homemakers, Modernet- cs, OK, Princeton Workers, Prog- essive, Sand Creek, Silver, Tc- uah Tri Hepta and Work and Fun. Blue seal units were Busy Corner Centropolis, Elm Grove, lomcmakers, Good Neighbors, Greenwood, Lane, Peoria, Plod* lers, Richmond Juniors, Sunflow- r and Wycoff. County winner of the safety award was Friendly Neighbors. Pouring tea were Mrs. George Graves, Mrs. Ralph Overstreet, Mrs. Lloyd Ncal and Mrs. W. G. lansom. The tea committee included Mrs. Wagner, Mrs. Orville Flager and Mrs. Wayne Reichard. Assisting committees were Happy Homemakers, refreshments; Tequa, decorations; Richmond Juniors, program books; Better Living, registration; Rantoul clean up, and Busy Corner, nursery. Use Cheeses . . . Chervil - imparts a flavor similar to that of mild parsley which is especially good when sprinkled over fish before removing from the broiler. It is a subtle accent for salads, omelets, soups, egg dishes, French dressing, and in a butter sauce. CERAMIC WALLS & FLOORS FORMICA TOPS Inlaid Linoleum TILE Christian Bros. FLOORS CH 2-2285 Ottawa You'll love the warmth and elegance <r~s&. tMAGIC CHEF Now ONLY THURS.-FRI.-SAT. MARCH 28-29- 30 Memorial Auditorium Curtain 8:15 Adm. $1.00 —Reserved Seats 25c Tickets can be obtained from »any Community Theater member or cast members. per wk. Authentic In feeling, the Liberty Series Range is designed to evoke the warmth and rich traditions of the Early American period. The deep Copper- tone finish is accented with the mellow richness of turned wood handles set in black iron ends and the traditionally styled backpanel features an authentic Early American design clock. Gold Star Award MAGITROL THERMOSTATIC TOP BURNER • NO-DRIP TOP • CLOCK WITH 1-HOUR TIMER • HIGH PERFORMANCE UNI-BURNERS • APPLIANCE OUTLET • OVEN WINDOW AND OVEN LIGHT • FLUORESCENT BACKPANEL LIGHTING • RED WHEEL LO-TEMP OVEN CONTROL • COLOR CODED SAFETY VALVES • GLIDE-A-MAT1C BROILER. Buy Now Make No Payments until June! 'The Small Store With The Big Deal' WHITE'S FURNITURE & APPLIANCE Your Franchisee! G.E. Dealer 330 S. Main CH 24637

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