Around the Town Couples Mark Wedding Anniversaries (News Photo by Linda Shipley) HOT PANTS ... in navy blue brushed denim with a matching tunic top and light blue crepe long sleeved blouse worn by Debbie Van Campen, 1520 NortirVan Buren, will be arnong the fashions shown in a style show tonight at 8 p.m. in the Moose Lodge, sponsored by Omega chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. The fashions will be shown by Frank's and The Alley Shop. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Regehr of Inman will observe their silver wedding anniversary with a program at 3 p.m. followed by a reception until 5:30 p.m. Sunday in the Hoffnungsau Mennonite church. Their children, Gary of Emporia; Barbara and Betty of the home; and Mr. and Mrs. Galen Regehr, Galva, will be hosts for the event. The Regehrs have twin granddaughters. A RECEPTION from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday in Fellowship Hall of the First Christian Church at Larned will honor Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Showalter of Lamed, in observance of their silver wedding anniversary. Hosts for the event will be their children, Messrs. and Mmes. LeeMont Showalter, 515 North Plum, and Robert Popp, 311 North Town. Mr. and Mrs. Showalter have eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. They request no gifts. BORIS Steiman, Kansas City, regional representative of Area 6 American Association of Retired Persons and National Retired Teachers Association, will speak at the Reno County Chapter No. 451 of AARP meeting at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday in the North minster Presbyterian Church, There will be a covered dish luncheon at 12:30 p.m. Mr. Steiman is chairman of the Committee on Aging in the Kansas City area of the Missouri Association of Social Welfare; is a member of the Na tional Association of Social Workers and the Gerontological Society. Also speaking at the meeting will be Clara Kleweno, Hays, state director. Her topic will be on the Gerontology Center at Long Beach, Calif. Mr. Steiman will speak at 9 a.m. Tuesday to the Ministerial Alliance meeting in the Leisure Years Activity Center. SUNFLOWER EHU members were guests for a meeting in the home of Mrs. George H. Caldwell, 828 East 9th. Guests of the unit were Mmes. Bessie DuBoise and Ruth Johnson. The lesson on current economic issues was given by Mrs. Sybil Thomas. New officers elected were Mmes. Caldwell, president; Oscar King, vice-president; Frank Williams Jr., secretary- treasurer; and Frank Sweeney, assistant secretary. NEWCOMER Greeting Service social met in The Corner, with Mrs. Sol Janzen as hostess. New members are Debra Williams, Kathy Becker, Bula Lambert, Mmes. Charles Shaw, Lloyd Brown and Carl Clark. Guests were Mabel Cooper, Mary Eikmeier, Mmes. Claude Trego, Floyd Brown, Charles Jackson, George Foster and Cliff Henry. Who's New BOY - John Robert, born Oct. 5 to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Soldner, Topeka. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Wandt, 1925 North Walnut, Mrs. Phil Byrne and William E. Soldner, Salina. Great-grandparents are Mmes. T. L. Taylor, Manhattan; A. J. Wandt, Norton; and Martin Goodman, Clay Center. Mrs. Soldner is the former Liz Wandt. Tomorrow's Eventa Club Activities PROSPERITY EHU: Mrs. Roy Lyon, RFD 3, I p.m. AMERICAN Association of Retired Persons: Northmlnster Presbyterian Church, 12:30 p.m. HUTCHINSON Regional Group of tha Horseless Carriage Club of America: First Federal Building, 8 p.m. WOMAN'S Study Club: Emanuel Lutheran Church, no hostess luncheon, 12:30 p.m. PAST Matrons Club, Order of tha Amaranth: Mrs. Jennla Gallup, 104 East t7th, 7:45 p.m. PARENT5 Without Partners: Mrs. Ruoa Bryan, 401 East 7th, executive meeting, 8 p.m. ALTRUSA Club: Hilton Inn, 6:30 p.m. Hutchinson News Monday, Oct. 11, 1971 Page 6 Hints from Heloise Dear Heloise: Save that old door mat. When camping, use it in front of your tent or trailer. Sure will keep the inside clean of tracked dirt. You can also use newspaper mats in the center of a tent to collect all ground dirt, and they can just be thrown away each day. Great! Rose Dear Heloise: I read the hint of putting milk cartons filled with water in the freezer and when banged against the steps, you have instant crushed ice. What I have done with this idea is keep four half - gal- Ion cartons in my freezer aa this Is just the right amount of ice required to fill the ice cream freezer. All I have to do is keep salt on hand and when the grandchildren come to visit, I have all the makings for ice cream. This saves Grandpa from running to the store for that needed ice and, with this new method, we can start making ice cream as soon as the children arrive. Cindy Yarbrough (Send your suggestions to Heloise, care of The Hutchinson News, Box No. 190 Hutchinson, Kan.) Have a Small Ceremony - Minus the Dog DEAR ANN LANDERS: I need to know if I am the one who is nuts for attaching so much importance to this — or is it my future mother-in-law? Dad died when I was six. Mom has been in and out of my life for the past 10 years. Grandma raised me. She's a fine person, but getting senile. I am 22 and have worked since I was 17. I'm going to be married to a great guy in November. Since my family can't afford anything, my husband's mother wants to do the wedding "her way." I knew she was eccentric but until now I didn't think she was cracked. Listen to this: The woman is training her Scottie dog to carry a ring in his mouth and put it on a pillow. You guessed it. She wants the | dog to be the ring-bearer. I told her the minister would not stand for having a dog in the church. She said, "If he doesn't like it, we'll have t h e wedding in the Moose Hall and hire a J.P." Ann, I don't want a J.P. I want a minister. Also, I don't want the dog. Please give me some mature guidance. —R. DEAR R.: Tell your future mother - in - law that she is cordially invited to attend a simple ceremony in the minister's study and to please leave the dog at home. DEAR ANN LANDERS: My husband (age 27; and our son (age 9) play "Let's Fight." My husband started this a couple of years ago. They hit each other and wrestle around for anywhere from 30 minutes to an hour. This goes on at least two or three times a week. There's a lot of huffing and puffing and yelling and laughing — until my son gets hit hard. Then there's crying and he won't talk to his dad for a while. I don't like this kind of fooling around. I'm afraid it is damaging the boy physically and emotionally. My husband says it's a good way to make a man out of him. What do you say? — In Doubt Dear I.D.: Your suspicions are well - founded. A good deal of hostility and punitive action can be hidden under the guise of a game — or "just fooling around," especially where hand-to-hand combat is involved. Your h u s- band shoud cut it out. He is sowing seeds of resentment in the boy. There are many physical things a father and son can do together to build a relationship — both competitive and non - competitve sports, such as tennis, bowling, swimming and so on. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am writing about my best friend. I hope you can tell me how to help her. We are both 15. Martha is a wonderful person but she is so unsure of herself it's pitiful. Martha refuses to speak out in class because she hates the sound of her own voice. When she is called on to answer a question she often says she doesn't know — even when she does. The other night we studied together and Martha had parts of the Bill of Rights memorized to perfection. Today when she was called on for that very question, she shook her head. . "No." Martha does well on all her i written work. She is a whiz in jmath and science and her English essays are great, but when it comes to anything oral she folds up. Please suggest something to help this girl. — Her Friend DEAR FRIEND: Suggest to Martha that she practice reading aloud before a mirror. Then get her to read aloud to you — and another friend or two. If these suggestions don't help her do better in classroom recitation Martha should consider professional help. A hang-up such as this can be enormously crippling not only in the work world but in her social life as well. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to Ann Landers, car* of The Hutchinson News, Box 3345, Chicago, III. 40454, and enclose a stamped, salf-addressed envelope. NEW OFFICERS of the Great Council of the Degree of Pocahontas in Kansas, from left, Mrs. H. D. Sage, 441 North Washington, South Hutchinson, Great Prophetess; Mrs. Harry Watkins, Wichita, Great Pocahontas; Mrs. Vernon Manis, Kansas City, Great Wenonah; and Mrs. Nolan Starks, 2701 East 4th, Great Minnehaha, were installed in ceremonies Saturday in the Ballroom of the Hilton Inn. Mrs. Lowell Beadle, Davenport, Iowa, 'National Minnehaha, assisted by Mrs. Fred Paul of Minnehaha Council No. 89, Hutchinson, were the installing officers. Couples Repeat Wedding Vows William Wendling fifarilyn Hoskins Marilyn Anne Hoskins and Wiljiam L. Wendling were married in the Halstead Sacred Heart Catholic Church. Their parents are Messrs. and Mines. Ervin L. Hiebert and Eugene Wendling. All are of Halstead. Officiating at the double ring ceremony was Rev. Joseph Fischer. Music was provided by Mrs. Clarence Zarnowski. Matthew Malone was lector and mass servers were David iviaione and Richard Nightingale. Honor Attendanti A brother and sister of the couple, Wanda Hoskins, Emporia, and David Wendling served as honor attendants. Other attendants were Joyce Toman, Emporia; Denise Denno, Newton; Phillip Wendling, Manhattan; and Mike Plett, Wichita. Ushering were Gayle Berkey, Rick Reaves, Wichita, and Bob DuBois. Flowergirl and ring- bearer were J'Nan Hiebert, Le- . Mrs. William Wendliof (Marilyn Hoiklns) nexa; and Steven Ratzlaff, Brighton, CoJo. Reception Hosti Hosts for the reception in the Halstead Nurses Auditorium were Messrs. and Mmes. Jack Ratzliff, Brighton; and Maurice Bergtr. Assisting were Barbara Stipp, Jan Johnson, Emporia; Kim Ratzlaff, Brighton; Mr. and Mrs. Monte Baker (Pamela Jennison) Yvonne Hiebert, Lenexa; Gladys Dreese, two sisters of the bridegroom, Jean Anne and Mary Wendling; Mmes. Tom Homewood and Erma Wendling. The couple will be at home at 304 East 8th in Newton. The bride attended Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia.' Mr. Wendling is employed in Hesston by Excel Manufacturing Co. and is attending Central Drafting School, Wichita. Monte Baker Pamela Jennison A candelight ceremony in the Healy United Methodist Church united Pamela Faye Jennison and Monte Jay Baker in marriage. Their parents are Messrs. and Mmes. Harold S. Jennison, Healy, and Mariece Baker, Glenwood Springs, Colo. Rev. Robert Cousins officiated at the ceremony. Mrs. Robert Ming, Dighton, was the organist. Honor attendants were Dale Strode, Columbia, Mo„ and Lois Jennison, Other attendants were Connie and Nancy Baker, Glenwood Springs, sisters of the bridegroom; Robb Audette, Greeley, Colo.; and Larry Zimmer, Fort Collins, Colo. Ushering were Nick Masarro, Fort Collins; Galen Doll and Vernon Williams. Lighting the tapers were Sue Vonschriltz and Karla Jennison, sister of the bride. The reception was in the church. The couple will be at home at 715 15th, Greeley, Colo. Both Mr. and Mrs. Baker are students at the University of Northern Colorado, Greeley. Mr. and Mrs. Richard B-anear (Terry Zolman) Richard Senear Terry Zolman The Bethany Church of the Nazarene was the setting for the marriage of Terry E. Zolman to Richard H. Benear. Parents of the couple are Messrs. and Mmes. Virgil Zolman, RFD 4, and Robert Benear, 1808 Lyman Drive. Rev. Milton Huxman officiated at the ceremony; Lola Parker provided the music. Bridal attendants were Brenda Walborn and Kathy Mitchell. Best man and groomsman were brothers of the bridegroom, Steve Benear, Olathe, and Earl Benear. Ushers were Robert Huxman and Steve Davidson. The reception was in the church. The couple will be at home in Hutchinson where Mr. Benear is employed by Liberty Homes of Kansas Inc. A Good Canning Hint When you remove glass jars from heat while canning, al ways set jars upright, far apart and out of a draft to cool. STEAMATIC carpef cleaning "Call Doug for • Clean Rug" Phona 4*3-1311 PICTURE FRAMING Schmitt Paint 4th & Main Outstanding Frames love is Isiillliis the (lay to find out about professional carpet cleaning? 1 Dulled, matted-down carpeting takes on new life with the gentle Service Master treatment. Approved by carpet manufacturers. Isn't this your day to call us? Srn'ii f\i.isrnt SERVICE MASTER Hutchinson Rug Cleaners John Holland 662-2365 . , . helping her fold the linens on wash day. Wltl If I 191 1MMS IIMII 612 East First • Kitchen Cabinets • Plumbing Supplies • Electrical Supplies • Light Fixtures • Construction Materials • Hand Tools THE BIGGEST SALE OF THE YEAR AT SINGER PRICES CUT FOR PLUS SAVINGS ALL OVER THE STORE 758/676 Now! Cut prices on One Touch Sewing _and a Pacesetter cabinet, too. A great buy to cut yourself in on. One of the newest Touch & Sew* zig-zag machines. One touch switches from straight to zig-zag. You get 7 stretch stitches, built-in buttonholer. One touch winds the Singer exclusive PushrButton Bobbin! Reg. $379.95. Or save $80 off reg. price of any other Touch A Sew* zig-zag machine in any other Singei* sewing cabinet. PRICES CUT ON 156 COMBINATIONS OF SEWING MACHINES AND CABINETS NOW! FREE INSTRUCTION on the use of your new machine. Have the Fashion Mate* machine In a Kingston cabinet. Sews forward, reverse, mends and darns. YOUR CHOICE *69 Or the Fashion Mate* zig-zag' machine that sews buttonholes', sews on buttons and has its own carrying case. Singer quality—what a plus! 237/575 The Singer 1to38* Credit Plan helps you have these values now—within your budget. SINGER For address of the Singer Sewing Center nearest you, see White Pages under SINGER COMPANY. •A Tradtmirk of THE SINGER COMPANY". 20 N. Main • Hutchinson • Dial MO 3-3369 NO END By BILL ELLIOTT It has been said that there are four kinds of Christians. Week-end Christians, Year-End Christians, Dead-End Christians and No - Endi Christians. Some folks! practice Chris- M tianity on SunO' day but do not| v | always follow i t s precepts ^| during the week. They go. ' to church on" Sunday but for- Bill Elliott get about their religion the rest of the time. There are others who dress up and go to church on Easter Sunday or perhaps on other special occasions. These are the year-end Christians. They make yearly contact with their church. Then there are dead-end Christians who turn to their minister or any minister when they have a death in the family, but fail to make religious contact with the church the rest of the time. The No-End Christian is one who devotes his days and years to his church and to Christianity without end. Fortunately there are more of this type of Christian than there are of the others. There are many who try to live a Christian life every day and let it motivate them in their home life and in their business transactions. They may not always find it possible to be in church on Sunday but they do go as frequently as possible. Our churches and our ministers furnish great inspiration to us if we will listen to them and take part in the activities which they provide. There is no fellowship like Christian fellowship. Next Monday this column will be conducted by Don Elliott of The Elliott Mortuary.
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