The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 19, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 19, 1963
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Page 7
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Bargain For One Shopper A Poor Buy For Another Mildred Walker, consumer information specialist from K-State, pointed out to HDU members at a meeting Wednesday that each shopper makes a good buy. But a good buy for one shopper might not be a good buy for another. The elusive good buy is a relative term. Each person or family has its own set of standards for determining which is best for them. Most shoppers gain experience and knowledge as they shop. The good shopper puts into practice many of the principles of good buymanship. The cost of feeding a family can be excessive if a shopper fails to compare. Miss Walker pointed out that about one-fourth of the food dollar and half the shoopping time goes into meat products, an average of 228 Ib. per person per year. An average of 384 Ib. per person of dairy products, 20Vi Ib. beverages, 447 Ib. fruits and vegetables and 189 Ib. cereal and breads are consumed in this country. "The amount you spend is up to you," the speaker said. "It depends on your family preferances, ages of family members, number of guests served, your income, amount of home production, your own ability in the kitchen and in buying, and the amount of time you have for planning and preparing food. Miss Walker pointed out that having a plan for shopping assures one of having items needed when needed. It saves more time to list items in the order as one passes through the store. A plan can be altered in the store if you find a good bargain that will fit your need. Do you realiez that not all the items on your food bill are food? Other purchases in the grocery cart include magazines, household supplies, cigarettes, tobacco, cosmetics and other items. As a rule larger sizes cost less per pound. For every $20 you spend for food $1.50 to $2 goes for packaging. The "free" ice tea glass, for example, is not free at Church Choir Surprises Mrs. Marcell Choir members of Westminster United Presbyterian Church and their families gave Mrs. R. C. Marcell a surprise birthday party last evening following choir practice. Among the 44 present were Mrs. Marcell's daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Earl S. Bellman, College Park, Md., who came for a week's visit. Mrs. Marcell first sang in a Presbyterian choir in Monmnuth, 111., at the age of 16. and 60 years ago began singing in Ottawa in the choir of the Presbyterian WSCS Circles Hold Sessions WHAT'S THE COST? — Mildred Walker, K-Stalc consumer information specialist, illustrates talk, "Adventures in Your Supermarket," with actual food items. (Herald Photo by Lois Smith) all. The convenience of the shaker top adds to the cost of a product. The specialist pointed out that one pays for the convenience of "Mixes." Each shopper should figure the relative cost of partially prepared food with that which she prepares herself in relation to her own time and energy and the preferances of her family. .'«MT*—*•' DO YOU WANT TO REGISTER WITH THE NUMBER ONE GIRL? Club Serves Potluck Meal Mrs. Bennie Stinson entertained Far and Near club at an all day session Thursday. A potluck dinner was served at noon. The afternoon business session conducted by Mrs. Darrell Macy was opened with singing led by Mrs. J. C. Hannaman. Mrs. Macy also had charge of roll call during which each member told where she spent Easter and commented on Easter styles. Mrs. John Macy received the door prize. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Stinson, guests, 16 members and six children attended. Sodalettes Dr. and Mrs. Jene Campbell son and daughter-in-law, of Mrs. Rose Campbell, live at Ferndale Wash., near Bellingham, rather than in Salem, Ore., as was stated in a recent Herald item. Mrs Campbell visited them before anc after an extended trip. Job's Daughters will hold a Mother-Daughter tea on May 5 at Masonic temple. Let's Have A COOLING Drink To give the fastest service and the highest quality SOFT DRINK in town, we have installed a new soft drink fountain. Coke 7-Up Pepsi Lime-ade Dr. Pepper Orange Root Beer Buy 'em by the Cup or by the Gallon SLUSHES ^ •• " <* •• • ** Orange - Cherry • Lime WILLIAM'S DAIRY CREME Headquarters for the Highest Quality Food and Soft Drinks 1644 S. Main CH 2-9730 Auxiliary Plans Trip Eagles Auxiliary made plans j ast evening to attend the district meeting in Emporia Sunday. The mystery package went to Mrs. 'at Maloney. Officers elected were: junior ast president, Mrs. Jay Todd; resident, Mrs. Roy Dixon; vice •resident, Mrs. Ernst Sink; chap- ain, Mrs. Harold Pratt, Jr.; con- uctor, Mrs. Naomi Caleb; sec- eatry, Mrs. Hayward Brill; reasurer, Mrs. Howard McCury; inner guard, Mrs. Jack Wil- nirn; outer guard, Mrs. Forrest ,edom; trustees, Mrs. James Holon, Mrs. Alfred Hopkins and Mrs. 'erne Allman; pianist, Mrs. Rahel Hubbard. Class Meets In Trinity Mrs. Gertrude Day led devo- ions for the Earnest Workers class in Trinity Methodist Church yesterday and Mrs. Harry Loyd resided. Three quilt tops were presented to be finished later. It was reported that several knee robes have been made for a nursing home. Serving refreshments from a long table decorated with spring flowers were Mrs. Ella Porter, Mrs. Rosa Hartshorn and Mrs. Bernice Staley. Mrs. Myrtle Meat- chem was a guest. 5th and Main. Her father was the choir dirertor. After her marriage to R. C. Marcell, in 1904, she became a Congregationalist and sang in that choir until the two churches combined into the Federated Church which became the present Westminster Church. Mrs. Marcell's father, Dr. Arch S. McCandless, was a dentist in poor health, moving about to find a better climate. Mrs. Marcell was born at Petersburg, 111. She also lived in Chicago, 111., Marshalltown, Iowa; Hutchin- ison, Roshville, HI.; Macomb, Lyons, N, Y.; Galesborg and Monmoith, 111.; and Ottawa. She is a graduate of Ottawa University. She recalls that when she was ready to start her sophomore year, in 1902, her father wakened her with the news that the college bad just burned and ihe might have to attend Baker University. Instead, she joined the packed classroom in Tauy Jones hall, the only building left on the campus. Besides Mrs. Bellman, Mrs. Marcell has another daughter, Dorothy, Whittier, Calif., four grandchildren and five great- grandchildren. Dr. S. Martin Brockway, director of the present choir, paid tribute to Mrs. Marcell as a member always present and more than willing to do everything asked of her. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Circles of First Methodist Women's Society for Christian Service held meetings Wednesday in homes of members. The lesson topic for all except Ruth circle was. "Lord, Teach Us to Pray." Deborah circle had devotions by Mrs. Chester Bechtle and the lesson by Mrs. Nick Myers. Officers re-elected for the coming year were Mrs. Lee Peterson, chairman; Mrs. V. A. Schnoke, vice chairman; Mrs. Lloyd Carr, secretary - treasurer; and Mrs, Mary Woodward, spiritual life chairman. Mrs. R. D. Nichols was hostess assisted by Mrs. Woodward and Mrs. Harry E. Scott. Mrs. 'etcr Johannes was a guest. Dorcas circle hostess was Mrs. H. J. Nordeen with Mrs. Guy Briscoe as her assistant. Mrs. Ray Koontz gave devotions and the lesson. Officers re-elected were Mrs. Gerald Briscoe, chairman; Mrs. Robert Lister, Jr., vice chaiman; Mrs. J. E. Harclerode, secretary - treasurer; and Mrs. Koontz, spiritual life chairman. Esther circle had a new member, Mrs. Eugene Hoyt, present among the 13 members, and one guest, Mrs. Marie Secrest. Mrs. Sidney Morris was hostess assisted by Mrs. Glen Wicke and Mrs. Harold Haraldson. Mrs. Opal Howell gave the devotions and lesson. Mrs. E. G. SUth, was elected as new chairman. Reelected were Mrs. Haraldson, vice chairman; Mrs. Beverly Daugharthy, secretary - treasurer; and Mrs. Ralph Weinkimer, spiritual life chairman. Martha circle was entertained by Mrs. E. J. Harris whose co- hostesses were Mrs. Albert Unruh, Mrs. Otis Shipps and Mrs. Fannie Standfast. Mrs. Hale Blair gave devotions and Mrs. 0. H. Fowler the lesson. Re - elected as officers were Mrs. Lloyd Daugharthy, chairman; Mrs. Lester Hoffman, vice chairman; Mrs. Ray Howell, secretary; Mrs. Blair, treasurer; and Mrs. H. G. Williams, spiritual life chairman. Mrs. Raymond McCandless, Sun City, Ariz., was a visitor. Rebecca hostess, Mrs. H. M. Miller, was assisted by Mrs. R. J. Hoffman and Miss Margue- rite Davenport. Miss Ethel Wheeler gave devotions. Giving THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, April 19, 1963 Travelogue For Program Mrs. E. J. Harris gave the program for Kiwaniqueens last evening, a travelogue on a trip to Venezuela, S.A., illustrated with color slides. Mrs. Bob Roberts was hostess. It was announced that Kiwani- quecns and Kiwanis Club members will have a shrimp dinner, April 25, at Mears Park. The serving committee for last evening included Mrs. W. H. Doug- T the lesson was Miss Ruth Hanna, a guest. Officers were re-elected. They arc Mrs. J. E. Wailen, chairman; Mrs. Wayne Dickerson, vice chairman; M r s. Melvin Sellers, secretary - treasurer; and Mrs. Floyd Coffman, spiritual b'fe chairman. Ruth circle program was an illustrated talk on "Religious Symbols," by a guest, Mrs. Chester Burgess. Mrs. Roy B. j ] 8Si Mrs. Richard Hewitt. Mrs. Church gave devotions, The host-1 Dean Roys€ and Mrs. Stephen ess, Mrs. Wayland Blair, was assisted by Miss Nina Burns, Mrs. Mae Likes and Mrs. Lizzie Armstrong. Elected as officers were Mrs. C. E. Buckncr, chairman; Mrs. J. M. Kilgore, vice chairman; Mrs. Raymond Hosier, secrclary- treasurcr; Miss Ruth Hanna, spiritual life chairman. Guests present were Mrs. Burgess, Mrs. J. W. Roberts, Mrs. C. C. Adamson and Mrs. Herbert Howell. Lott. Sodalettes Mr. and Mrs. Harold Church. .Jetmore, will arrive Saturday evening for a weekend visit with hit brother, Henry VanLoenen, Sr., and family. Also coming from Kansas City to visit will be brothers, Danny and Edwin Church. Beauceant Plans Event Social Order of the Beauceanl made plans last evening for a friendship meeting May 16 which will be preceded by a potluck supper. Attending will be visitors from Topeka, lola, Lawrence Kansas City, Independence and Emporia. Mrs. M. L. Sellers was named dinner chairman for the event, Mrs. Jack Stephenson will be in charge of favors and Mrs. Merle Marmon will head the decorating committee. Features of the meeting last evening were a silent auction and a social hour. Mrs. Louis Dale and Mrs. Karl Romstedt served refreshments to members and Sir Knights. Ship'n Shore* all-time favorite... beautiful shirt, beautifully detailed 3.98 Wardrobe treasure... with tapered collar and artless roll-sleeves. 65% Dacron® polyester, 35% cotton. White, 28 to 36. Edd le s 230 S. Main CH 2-2144 DON'T MISS fimfont AD ON PAGE 9 O'Connor's Shoes RQ-201 "Comfort with City Grooming" Envoy Colors: Bone Tan Black You'll Love Risque Shoes Sold only at O'Connor's in Ottawa •Vs ' 'i ! O'Connor's Shoes for Mother... TJf\l\7 the most beautiful j|\ /j jj of all gifts KINO JAMfi VERSION REVISED STANDARD VERSION A World Bible, colorfully illustrated, handsomely bound, superbly, printed... a truly beautiful gift, to use and to cherish. Choose from our' wide selection of reference and personal editions, some in large print* many with luxurious white bindings. Prices from $3.30 to $15.00. DIDDE OFFICE SUPPLY 310 S. Main 2-4860 new fabric interest! for slipcovers and draperies! 30 bolt ends up to 12 yd!, lengths and a few large bolts of discontinued patterns; plains and florals. Regularly up to $2.69 per yard CHOICE 205 S. Main per yard QUIN'S FURNITURE Opposite Courthouse

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