The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 20, 1963 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 20, 1963
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Page 5
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MR. AND MRS. RICHARD GLENN (Wright Photo) Jensen-Glenn Vows Exchanged In a double ring ceremony in cessories. Both mothers wore First Methodist Church Saturday evening, Mary Elizabeth Jensen became the bride of Richard Glenn. More than 300 friends and relatives witnessed the marriage rites performed by Charles P. Knight, uniting the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jensen, Ottawa, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Glenn, Lecompton. The altar setting was of candelabra, bouquets of white carnations and lavender beauty berry. White satin bows marked the pews. Jo Archer, organist, played a prelude of nuptial music and traditional wedding marches and was accompanist for Lurray Moffett who sang, "Because," and for Mrs. Edward Haley who read, "The Wedding Prayer." The bride and groom, with the minister, recited the Lord's prayer at the close of the ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a gown of Chantilly lace. The basque bodice was styled with bridal point sleeves and modified Sabrina neckline edged with seed pearls and iridescent sequins. The full gathered skirt was caught up in front by a self rose to reveal a layer of tulle. Alternate tiers of lace and tulle formed the back of the skirt and swept into a brush train. The fingertip veil of French illusion fell from a lace crown edged with crystals and pearls. She carried a white Bible encased in nylon and lace, topped with a bouquet of white carnations and lavender orchid. Attending the bride as maid of honor was Wally Sue Wallace, Topeka, who wore a lavender satin sheath with lace overskirt and matching accessories, carried a bouquet of white and lavender carnations. Mrs. Douglas Pope and Mrs. Larry Oestreich, Topeka, were bridesmaids. Their dresses and bouquets were identical to those worn by Miss Wallace. All wore headpieces of lavender net flowing from crowns of lavender satin. Ring bearer was a nephew of the groom, Aaron Zlatnik, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Zlatnik, Topeka. Larry Oestrcich, Topeka, served as best man. The groomsmen were Robert Morris, Lecompton, and Dave Cairns, Topeka. Ushers were James Wallace and Tom Blankenship, Topeka, and Bill Jensen, the bride's brother. The bride's mother wore an ensemble of champagne brocaded slipper satin with match ing accessories. The groom's mother wore a powder blue silk shantung sheath with white ac- pink orchid corsages. The table for the reception at the church was covered with lavender net over white linen and trimmed in lavender bows and streamers. The four-tier wedding cake, decorated with lavender roses and topped with white wedding bells, was surrounded by five white heart shaped cakes decorated with sugar bells and white net bows. Hostesses were Mrs. C. D. Haverty, Mrs. Harold Bennett, Mrs Glenn J. Wicke and Mrs. Ed Johnson. Mrs. Burt Brewer dipped punch and Caroline Hood cul the cake. They were assisted by Cindy Kuntz, Betty Jane Trout Jeanie Hinderliter, Pam Mavity and Jane Anderson. Mrs. Morris Matile, Emporia and Mrs. Leland Zlatnik, Topeka presided at the guest books. Mrs Loren Ames was in charge o the gifts assisted by junior gifi girls, Nancy Capper and Vickie Kelly. For traveling the bride chose a two-piece pale yellow suit with light brown accessories. Her lav ender orchid corsage was from her bridal bouquet. After a shor wedding trip to the southern states, the couple will live in Topeka. Mrs. Glenn attended Emporia State College and is employed in the Santa Fe general office build uig. Mr. Glenn, a graduate o Lecompton High School, servec with the armed forces in Ger many. He is employed in the pas senger department at the Santa Fe. Guests Marriage Ceremony At Church The Assembly of God Church was the setting for the marriage if arch 15, at 7:30 p.m. of Jacque- yn T. Higbie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs: Hugh Higbie, RFD 1, nd James E. Hollon, son of Mrs. letty Hollon, Pomona; and Ernest lolloh, Ottawa. Palms and gladioli decorated lie church for the ceremony per- ormed by Rev. Jack Dennison. Coltrane and Mrs. Jack Den- lison sang, "The Lord's Prayer," and "A Wedding Prayer." Candles were lighted by Cleo flae Hollon and Paula Sue Hig- Me, who wore blue chiffon dresses. The bride wore a long sheath gown of pearl white chiffon lerlined with peau de soie, with ong tapered sleeves and lace rim down the front. A crown of scalloped petals held her tulle eil. She carried red roses on a white Bible. Rebecca Johnson, maid of honor wore pink chiffon, and Jrace Hollon, bridesmaid, wore )lue chiffon. Karen Higbie, cous- n of the bride, who was flower girl, was dressed in pink. Ste>hen Higbie acted as ring bearer. Jerry Hollon served as best man and James Shaw as groomsman.. Raymond Schroeder and Richard Hollon ushered. Vikki Higbie was at the guest book. The bride's mother wore a blue wo-piece suit dress with black accessories. The groom's moth er chose a navy blue dress with jlack accessories. Their corsages were of white carnations. A reception was held at the home of the bride's aunt and uncle the Albert Baldwins. Mrs. John Jones served the cake assisted by Mrs. George Markley. Mrs. Roger Higbie dipped punch. For going away the bride wore a black and white two-piece suit with black accessories and the rose corsage from her bridal bouquet. Mr. and Mrs. Hollon are at home at 210 W. 10th St attended from Colum bus, Ohio; Riverside, Calif.; Kan sas City, Merriam, Wichita Osage City, Perry, Lecompton **"jj Lebo, Emporia, Garnett, BurUn- Shower For Baby Girl Mrs. Bob Lewis and 6-week-olc daughter, Rhonda Lynn, were given a layette shower Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs John Kunard by Mrs. Wayne Kunard. Following a St. Patrick's theme the gifts were arrnaged on a ta ble centered under a light. Green and white streamers formed an arch from the light to the table covered with a lace cloth over pink. The centerpiece was a miniature cradle holding a smal doll. Winning prizes in games were Mrs. Pauline Smith and Mrs Howard Henderson. Miniature diapers were favors. There were 23 invited guests. DRAKE'S BAKERY For Rolls-Donuts-Pies and all other bakery products Paper Mate Ball Point PENS 29e-59c 98c Assorted Colon John 6. Kaiser Drug Store (In Masonic Bldg.) game Topeka and Lawrence well as Ottawa. MORE PEOPLE •* (MMCtiM lintel MM if*" . BUCK AND WHITE OR COLOR DM TOWNSMAN SputtkMt l«iM !«]«•«»•... ir Ml («•«• ttft 171 1* fe THESE OTHER MCA VICTOR QUALITY FEATURES . NEW MSTA" TUNE! * CHiMicu rusi Elimin.tM unntctnary Mrvic. c.lli tut ta Mttt PWMrfUl tUMftVtfd*Vfllp*f lin ky MCA...|i«M ytu trtn pulling pow*r-ihtrpir,«*Uil«4 pic turn I II.OM mn or WTUKE rowu Qivii ytu l ferifMtr plcturi in* MM cMtoMl IN tottw vinriiti, •VM ill • wtll-ltiMri Him! * WTMMK CHIHNU HMUZtt AUTOMATIC SCENE CONTROL l circuit* klip pwluit quality liabl* at TV camtra cka«|tt tcanti! FAMOUS "OOUEN TNRMr UK NCA't iMUMtelM* "Gtldi * Tknal" fnnt- (.Mltty with iptakan fnn tttf fw kMt>rtpradintiM! Center CH 2-3700 Critts Appl 4*9 S. Main Hints From Heloise Cover Coat Hanger With Wornout Sock Helots* By HELOISE CRUSE )ear Heloise: Three years ago I actually reamed of an idea which has ut my husband's worn stretch socks to good use. They make wonderful "slipov- rs" for coat hangers. Just snip a hole in the heel if there's not one already here!) and slip the coat hanger in. Put the hook the hanger tirough the ole in the heel. 'hen p u 1 1 it tight and fold wer the ends and fasten. I ise a stapler, nit a sock can >e pinned or lasted. They are easily removed or washing when desired. I use these slipcovered coat hangers for wash-and-wear cloth- ng and have never had rust get on clothing from the hangers. In he closet they are marvelous for ;arments made of slippery ma- erial which usually slide off the hangers. Sun dresses and blouses stay on my hangers too. All garments really cling to hem! Carla Enright tear Heloise: Let them razz you about your use of vinegar all they like. I ove it too! (Thanks. . .Heloise) I thought maybe some of your readers might be interested in an inexpensive way to save work and improve the home decor at the same time. Tablecloths for the breakfast able were an extra chore to launder. Plastic ones never lasted ong enough and that became expensive. So. . . I purchased some adhesive . backed plastic in a maple wood grained pattern. I use it to cover my table and —Heloise, it's the truth — my riends and even my husband, thought I had refinished the top of the table! A damp cloth is all it takes now ;o be clean and pretty. Be sure the surface of the table is cleaned and smooth; sand it if necessary before laying the plastic on he table. Smooth it out care- r ully and press it tight, being sure hat there are no loose edges. Good luck! A Reader Dear Heloise: Rather than line your cutlery drawers with paper that shows every moisture or grease stain, try a dish towel folded to fit. Stains will be absorbed by the I Dear Heloise: towel which can be shaken or washed when soiled. Terry cloth is good to use. Best of all it keeps things from sliding all over the drawer. Mrs. T. E. Davis Dear Heloise: I clean my can opener by putting it in an aluminum pan of warm water with a teaspoon of cream of tartar and boiling for 20 minutes. This way I kill two birds with one stone by using an aluminum pan which has turned black. It comes out looking new. I also use my baby stroller to help ease the job of hanging out clothes. It's wonderful as it scoots along fast. It's much handier than a child's wagon. Freda Townsend Sewing Machine Service Hjxpenence Albright 1 ! Perhaps the ladies who do not want to mar their table tops with food choppers can do what I do: I open my ironing board and attach my food chopper to it. It works just fine. V.E.V. Dear Heloise: Why not put a paper towel rack in the bathroom for the kiddies to dry their hands? Paper towels come in all colors today. Hence you can match your bathroom decor. At least this type of towel can be thrown away Faith Guild Has Meeting Faith Lutheran Guild meeting ast evening in the church opened with a hymn followed by devotions by Mrs. Henry Dehn from, Portals of Prayer." Members ;ave the Lord's prayer in unison. Mrs. Eldon Buss gave a lesson, L«nten Meditations.' For the program Mrs. Charles Blum talked n the church altar, telling how and when different colors are used n it, the meaning and proper are of the altar. The president, Mrs. Bob Roberts, welcomed Mrs. Dewey Cook s a new member. Plans were made for a bake sale April 5. Hostesses were Mrs. Alvin )ehn and Mrs. Roland Sass. and there will be no more stained hand towels from the little hands that were dried before ever being washed! Reader Socialettes Chapter GL, PEO, lesson on 'Buddhism," yesterday was given by Mrs. Henry A. Parker. Mrs. Kenneth Harris was hostess assisted by Mrs. Charles P. Knight. Club Serves Noon Dinner A potluck dinner was served at the all-day meeting of Far and Near Club Tuesday with Mrs. John Macy and Merrill. Mrs. Darrell Macy conducted the afternoon business session which was opened with Irish songs led by Mrs. J. C. Hannaman. Roll call, arranged by Mrs. Elmer Louderback and conducted by Mrs. Grant Carey, provided For each member to read a Bible verse corresponding to her birth date. It was voted to have a flower and plant exchange at the next meeting. Mrs. Joe Taylor received the door prize. Guests were Mrs. Ray Carey and Mrs. Denny Peterson, Christina and Stacey. Surprise For Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fisher, Emery Green community east of Ottawa was given a surprise party last evening for their 44th wedding anniversary. They were entertained at dinner at Colbern's by Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Burruss and found the guests at their home when they returned. Twenty-five were present. They visited and played bingo. Refreshments were served. The party was planned by the couple's two daughters, Mrs. W. A. Lytle and Mrs. Marion McConnell, Wellsville. The couple has one son, Richard, Thayer. Mr. Fisher has lived in Franklin County all his life. Ruth M. Jacob and Mr. Fisher were married March 19, 1919, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jacob. The couple has lived in the Emery Green community 35 years. Beta Gamma Spring Party Beta Gamma spring party was it Mrs. George Lister's home last ivening with Mrs. Paul Gaynor issisting. Prizes in dubs bridge went to ilrs. Thelma Gage, Mrs. John iheldon and a guest, Mrs. Harry Jrown. Others guests present with the 1 members were Mrs. Lawence Wightman, Mrs. Bill Marin, Mrs. Francis Golden, Mrs. ack Goss, Mrs. W. C. Artinger nd Mrs. Ted Coons. Miniature watering cans filled with flowers were given as fa- tors. The Milk We Use Is Produced In Franklin County SELECT DAIRY CH 2-1607 Tastemark CREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE FINAL REDUCTIONS on our QUITTING BUSINESS SALE We have reduced the Prices on every Hem of merchandise left in our store. Alt Women's HEELS $2.93 P r Rubber Footwear 1.95 P r Women's FLATS and TIES $1*95 pr. Men's SHOES pr. Boys' and Girls' SHOES $ I »TD pr. HOSE Bobbby Sox Polish 2 for the price of Two Tables of SHOES 97c pr. Now is the time for everyone in the family to Stock Up On Shoes at These Fantastic, Give • Away Prices. QUEEN'S SELF SERVICE SHOES 123 S. Main Club Votes Donation Friendship Circle voted a $3 contribution to the Crippled Chil- tren's Easter fund at the meeting yesterday with Mrs. William logan. A potluck dinner was served at noon. Co-hostess was Mrs. John Sealey. The collection amounted to $2.94. Eighteen members were pres ent, and two guests, Mrs. C. E. Coltrane and Mrs. Nellie Tram- melL THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, March 20, MM Cooking 9 s Fun THE BRIDGE COOKS LUNCH Omelet embellished with a savory topping makes hearty fare. Cream of Tomato Soup Western Omelet Salad Bowl Rolls Beverage WESTERN OMELET 2 medium onions (sliced in thin . strips) % cup finely diced ham 3 tablespoons butter 4 eggs (slightly beaten) Salt and pepper Chili sauce Cook the onions and ham in half the butter in a skillet until onion is golden. Add salt and pepper to taste to eggs. Heat remaining butter in a clean medium skillet; add eggs and as they cook gently, draw edges away from side of pan and tip pan so uncooked egg will reach edges. ' When omelet is still slightly moist' on top, spread with onion-ham mixture; cover skillet and allow top to set. Fold over with wide ' spatula; turn out; serve at once 1 with chilli sauce. Makes 2 large servings. Keep heat low so bottom of omelet does not get to. brown before top is set. Club Forecast Thursday BAXTER SOCIAL HOUR, »«ri. Rave* Crag* FLA, Mrs. E. C. Cummlngd LIBERTY SOCIAL Hour, MM. OeorM Graves RICHTER WSCS PEORIA LADIES AID HELPFUL SERVICE, North Church, 2 p.m. BEAUCEANT DELICIOUS! ... la the word for ... RUSSELL STOVER'S Chocolate EASTER EGGS 318 S. Main CH 2-3024 •»•* *«xAy* v*$v~ »wf • ^ X* \* . - ' ,* •. 0 i ^r^rw^jpfj. v^-??j? ; v - *A <?•&%'<* H\ks>.v^3^ §ty '' X> \ :/ -u "L' v "%^ Polished ^ a month ago t , Now you can display your silver every day, polish it only two or three times a year! No longer must you bag it, sack it, rub it, scrub it, hide it, spray itl For the first time, you really prevent tarnish when you polish your silver. New Hagerty formula cleans, polishes and locks out tarnish for months in one-easy step—just apply and rinse. Guaranteed safe. As gentle as a facial soap to hands and silver. Use it, and your next tarnished silver is months away. By Htgtrty-thf World'* first nama in tflvtr car*

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