The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 30, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Saturday, March 30, 1963
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Page 3
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Hints From Helolse Heloto* Gloves By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: I have found the secret of keeping white cotton gloves white! I am an executive businesswoman and must wear white gloves every day. This requires an immaculate pair every time I shake someone's hand. The real secret .is: After they are thoroughly washed and you are sure the fibers are well soaked with water md soap has been well rinsed out ... use a 1 i t t 1 e starch in your final rinse water! The starch not only brings new life into the gloves but. . . the next person who shakes hands with you, the next door knob you open, the next satchel you carry, or baby carriage you push — the glove will not absorb the soil as fast as it would if they were not starched. Heloise, I feel after years of using this method, that the starch prevents dirt from being absorbed into the tissues of the fabric itself. Am I right? Glove Lover Dear Glove Lover: After checking with authorities who are in the business of making different kinds of starches, I find that you are exactly right. Thanks for this tip — you darling! Heloise Dear Heloise: I wonder if any reader can tell us how to preserve fresh flowers? We have such a beautiful array of flowers that I would like to look forward to seeing them preserved through the coming months. I have heard of a home method. Do you know how to do it? K. M. Erkert If you have an aswer, please write to Heloise care of this paper. Dear Heloise: When painting and you have any sort of dealy, but plan on get- any sort of delay, but plan on ting back to your painting in an hour or so, wrap your brushes or your roller in a piece of plastic wrap. I have left brushes and rollers wrapped overnight and they were still just as moist and nice as they were when I stopped paint- ing. Saves a lot of time and fuss. Mrs. C.A.B. Dear Heloise: I keep cookies, crackers, potato chips, bread crumbs, cereals, pretzels, etc., crisp and fresh by storing them in my gas range oven where the pilot, light burns constantly and gives just enough heat to keep .them fresh in damp weather. , I have never had any of these products, become stale. Yon are right! I tested it and it is so! And if you have some saggy potato chips — leave them in the oven a while. They will get crisp again. Heloise Dear Heloise: I have a lot of vinyl tile flooring to clean. When I wax it the kids slip. My mother-in-law told me to put about a half cup of liquid wax in half a bucket of warm water for mopping the floors. I used my favorite wool nap and my floors look wonderful. Maggie Club Forecast Monday EXEMPLAR CHAPTER, Bet* Sigma Phi, Mri. Richard Bethell OMEOA CHAPTER, Beta Sterna Phi, Mrs. Leland Oilliland COSMOPOLITAN, Mrs. 3. Ray Waddell RECRUIT Class, North Baptist Church Tuetda? AAUW, Mammel Art Center BETA GAMMA, Mrs. Lee Shelden ENTRE NOOSE, Mrs. Franklin Sheldon CHAPTER OL, PEO, Mr*. Robert M. Clogston LOVE and LOYALTY, Mrs. Julia Jones JAYCEE JAYNES, Mrs. chet won PAST PRESIDENTS, Mrs. Barley Dover HIGHLAND AVENUE, Mrs. Harold French LADIES Missionary Meeting, Faith Bible Church NAZARENE Missionary Society FROMENADERS Square Dance Club Wednesday ACE, Ottawa Branch, Pomona Orade School NMC Club, Mrs. Eldon Mahoney POMONA Stitch and Chatter Club, Mrs. Dean Olson FIRST CHRISTIAN £WF FIRST METHODIST W8CS TRINITY Methodist WSCS FIRST BAPTIST WM8, sprint luncheon MAZA EVANS WHS Circle, North Baptist Church WESTMINSTER Woman's Association EASTERN STAR Ttarsday BAXTER SOCIAL HOUR, Mrs. George Ferguson DAUGHTERS CLUB, Mrs. Donald Woodsum EMERY GREEN SOCIAL, Mrs. Fred Proffltt FAR and NEAR Club, Mrs. Darrell Macy, all day WYCOFF Community, Mrs. Earl Farris MIRIAM CWF group, Mrs. Charles Talbott TAUY MISSION Circle, Mrs. Ivan Brittingham BEAUCEANT EAGLES AUXILIARY Friday SENIOR CLUB, Youth Center ROYAL NEIGHBORS Saturday GOLDEN AGE Recreation Club, Youth Center Miscellany M. S. J Lois Those home economists at K- State have the right idea to interest girls in their type of work. No doubt the 39 Ottawa High School girls who will accompany Mrs. Frances Wren to the Hospitality Day on the K-State campus Saturday will find that the field is much broader than they knew. There will be exhibits in all areas of K-State home economics during the day. Art, nursing dietetics teaching, extension, journalism, fam- i 1 y economics, food and nutrition, clothing and textiles, institu- • •• ional management, and fam- ly and child development will be stressed. The girls will eat lunch prepared and served by students in institutional management and will see a style show featuring clothing K-Staters have designed and made. Here are some trends which effect living today and to which home economics can make a contribution: Eighty per cent of high school graduates marry within five years. Fifty • three per cent of •11 girls between 15 and 19 are or have been married. Women are largely responsible for the education of their families. Women own 70 per cent of the nation's wealth. Married women are working outside the home and have longer working lives than we think. The job of homemaking includes aspects of home furnishings, equipment, housing, textiles and clothing, health and safety, nutrition am) food, consumer economics, family finance, house management, child development, family and com munity relationships. A dual role is a strenuous life for a woman. Homemaking education should help make the stresnuous life more enjoyable and satisfying. Sixty per cent of all working women are married; thus hold two jobs — homemaking plus another job. By 1970, three million women will switch from housework to jobs. These wives, mothers, and widows will also need marketable skills. Life in this modern age becomes increasingly complicated. It was bad enough back in the old days when grandfather and grandmother had to worry every spring about the truth in the rumor the peach crop was all frozen. We've just read that Florida, California and Arizona have lost around half their orange crops. Furthermore, heavy frosts in far south Europe have drastically cut the olive crop, largely grown for export. The cost per gallon of olive oil in New York is up by 50 per cent over a year ago. 'Helcly* Shoes Made to look and feel like new at CITY SHOE SHOP DINNER IS SERVED — Putting last dishes on table for sorority dinner are (from left), Mrs. John Farquharson, Mrs. Bob Watkins, Mrs. Corwin Photo by Lois Smith). Shields and Mrs. Jay Saner. (Herald Glazed Ham On This Menu The main course of a recent progressive dinner given by Omega Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, for their guests was served at the home of Mrs. Corwin Shields. Recipes used for preparing the food items are given below. Colorful and decorative as well as edible was the Relish Plate prepared by Mrs. LeRoy Teter, 823 S. Mulberry. She arranged radish roses c.elery curls, carrot curls, ripe olives and Spanish olives on fancy lettuce leaves on a large round tray and dotted the tray with maraschino cherries for added color. Senior Club Has Election Senior Club re-elected Mrs. Myrtle Graham as president, Mrs. Lillian Spears, secretary; and Mrs. Flora Sherman, treasurer, at the meeting yesterday in Youth Center. Mr. Henry Smart was chosen first vice-president; and Mrs. Fayetta Burnett, second vice- president. After the patriotic ritual there was group singing with Mrs. W. L. Pickering at the piano. Members signed a card to send to Gail Louk. Several members gave readings, news clippings and jokes. Serving orange and banana breads were Mrs. Burnett, Mrs. Duvall and Mrs. Alberta DeShazer. The meeting closed with singing of the theme song. Thirty- seven attended. Plan Annual Poppy Sale Mrs. J. E. Ralston was appointed Poppy Day chairman for VFW Auxiliary at the meeting Thursday evening in the VFW hall. She announced May 11 as the date for the annual poppy sale. Mrs. .Rose Abbott presided. Greetings were read from the Kansas City, Kas., Post and Auxiliary who will host the second district convention April 27 and 28. Mrs. Victor Sowers gave the rehabilitation report. It was announced that nomination of officers will be held April 11. Mrs. Flora Sherman donated six new dish towels to the Auxiliary. Commander and Mrs. G. E. Hinkle served refreshments. Mrs. John Farquharson, 1227 S. Cedar, prepared the meat, a baked ham with cherry glaze, which would be a particularly nice meat for your Easter menu. Baked Boned Ham With Cherry Glaze 1 boned ready-to-eat ham maraschino cherries cloves Glaze: 1 8-oz. jar red cherry jelly V* cu, vinegar % c. sugar 1 tbsp. butter 1 tbsp. ginger Skin the ham and cut the maraschino cherries in half. Fasten the cherry halves to the ham with pointed end of cloves. To make the glaze heat the jelly in a small saucepan with the vinegar, sugar and butter. Stir in the ginger. Bring to a boil. Lower heat and simmer for 20 minutes, until the mixture is syrupy. While cooking the ham baste it frequently with the sauce. This amount will be sufficient to glaze a 6-lb. ham. Mrs. Bill Simpson prepared the green beans, the carrot salad and the garlic bread. Here's how. Green Beans Almondine Saute l /2 c. almonds and 3 tbsp. minced onion in 3 tbsp. butter. Toss lightly with 2 cans French style green beans, cooked. Serve hot. Serves six, Garlic Bread Slice French bread to within one-fourth inch of the bottom crust. Spread with garlic butter. Wrap in foil and bake in 425 degree oven 12 to 15 minutes. Carrot Salad Ring 2 pkg. orange gelatin 1 No. 2 can crushed pineapple, drained l l /2 c. shredded carrots % c. chopped nuts 2 c. boiling water 1 c. pineapple juice (with water to fill cup) Dissolve orange gelatin in boiling water, add pineapple juice and place in refrigerator. When slightly thickened add remaining ingredients and pour into ring mold. When set turn on serving plate. Garnish with parsley springs and carrot curls. Mrs. Virgil Croucher prepared the baked potatoes. Wash the potatoes and wrap in aluminum foil. Bake in 350 degree oven for two hous. Serve hot with butter or with sour cream and chives. Mrs. Ken Ha> prepared the corn which is well described by the name. Colorful Corn 2 cans whole grain corn 3 eggs beaten J /4 c. pimento Vi c. green pepper 1 small onion % can Eagle brand milk Combine ingredients and bake 45 minutes in 350 degree oven. Mrs. Bob Watkins teamed up two favorites, pears and cheese, for the next dish. Pears With Cream Cheese Dressing Use canned pear halves. If you want to tint them, add a few drops of food coloring to the juice about 12 hours before serv. ing. You may prefer to tint the dressing instead of the pears. Filling or Dressing 1 stick cream cheese 2 tbsp. mayonnaise pecans chopped fine lemon juice as desired 1 or 2 tbsp. sugar, as desired Blend ingredients and spoon into hollow of pear halves. The dessert course will be described in a later story. Ann Landers THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, March 80, 1961 Don't Isolate Ailing Grandpa Ami Dear Ann Landers: My husband's father is nearly 70. We moved into his rather large home three years ago when my mother-in-law died. Several months ago he suffered a stroke. His recovery has been very good and he now has the use of all his faculties. The only thing which is troublesome is that his right side is partially paralyzed and it is difficult for him to eat properly. He spills food on the tablecloth, on himself, and sometimes on the floor. Our children i r e 7, 0 and 10 and we a r e trying to teach them good table manners. When they see their grandfather slopping all over, it's a problem to make them toe the mark. I have suggested that we feed Grandpa in his room. My husband won't hear of it. Mealtime should be a pleasant family affair and it can't be pleasant with the old man at the table. I hope you will agree with me because my husband and I have been arguing about it for weeks and I need help.-BATTLE FATIGUE Dear Battle: Grandpa should not be isolated from the family. It would be cruel to feed him in his room. More important than a clean tablecloth and meticulous manners is compassion and understanding for people who are old and sick. Explain to your children why grandpa spills things. Encourage them to help him and to be kind and considerate. This experience could be an important lesson for your children and help them to be better human beings. Dear Ann Landers: Why is it that some people think just because you live next door to a family you know their every move and are perfectly willing to act as messenger boy, check-room attendant, or anything they want. It happened again today. A woman banged on my neighbor's door for 10 minutes. It sounded like a herd of elephants. Then she came over and handed me * package. She didn't ask me, sltt told me to give the package to my neighbor. Delivery boys leave plants, groceries, fertilizer, whatever they want to unload so they won't have to make another trip. Please print this letter and educate the public. Just because « family happens to live next door doesn't mean they are bosom buddies or even nodding acquain* tances.-NOT CHUMMY Dear Not Chummy: Some neighbors arc happy to help out — even if they're not bosom buddies. I'd hate to live next door to you, sister, but if we should wind up neighbors I'd be happy to take care of your packages. Reta Class Has Dinne] Tables for the Reta Sunday School class dinner in First Methodist Church last evening were decorated with flowers, miniature umbrellas and candles. Miss Grace Metz was chairman of the committee. Other members were Misses Nina Burns, Vera DeWald, Edna Greenawalt, Ruth Hanna. Floribel Lancaster, Pearl Mathias. Helen Osburn and Alma Schweitzer, Mrs. Marguerite McCurdy and Mrs. Zena Ponton. New offices elected were Mrs. Mae Likes, president; Mrs. Grace Smith, vice-president; Miss Ethyle Welton, secretary; and Miss DeWald, treasurer. For the program, Mrs. F. E. Warner showed slides of her trip around the world. Other guests were Mrs.. Dorm New, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Thompson, Mrs. J. L. Rokes, Mrs. Nefl Stout and Mrs. Beulah Thompson. /MICCHJN Need a New or Used Sewing Machine Albright's WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA First in sales, quality, leadership - excellent for whole family • Over 200 families now have World Books in Franklin County. Follows school curriculum. Alden Cearfoss, Pomona Attendants Wanted to attend Mrs. Kleen's New Coin Laundry, 113 N. Main. Couple of Social Security age desired. Interviews Monday, April I. Mrs. Kleen's Coin Laundry 113 N. Main Ottawa J. R. (Duke) CHENEY Candidate for Commissioner of Finance (For The City of Ottawa) Vote for the Candidate who is both Qualified and Experienced: • Law Degree from the Washburn University. • Vetera^ of World War II. • Former Mayor of the City of Ottawa. • Former Member of the Kansas State Highway Commission. • Grocery Business in Ottawa for 30 years. HELP YOURSELF TO A BETTER FUTURE IN OTTAWA... Elect a Commissioner with Experience & Background Your Vote and Support Appreciated!

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