The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on June 30, 1965 · Page 4
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 4

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Salina, Kansas
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Wednesday, June 30, 1965
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Page 4
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Ann landers Says: You Are "One Up" You Have The Man ABB Lufen: When we moved to Phoenix from Miami the women I met were very cool.'Not one woman seemed that same woman almost broke her leg getting in line next to him at the buffet supper. (All this right under my nose.) am tired of being quiet and coast guys say "Noo York" and "noozpaper". The words "produce", "consume" and "student" get the same treatment from the Texans and New Yorkers. They put interested in getting to know | considered mousey and stupid. me better. I didn't even get the] What do you suggest 1 do to let! a mtle "y courtesies shown to them know 1 know? — EX- that Chet Huntley says, "NBC sound in. We notice ordinary new neighbors — until they met my husband. Then suddenly I became very popular. If you could see my husband you'd understand. He is 6 feet 1, has dark wavy hair, bedroom eyes and could \ pass for Peter \ O'Toole. I must £& be fair and tell Ladders DUMMY Dear Ex: What do you hope Lo accomplish? Obviously any woman who would follow your husband into the kitchen and "right under your nose" doesn't care whether you know or not. My advice is to maintain your dignity and keep quiet. You're one up in any event — you've got the man. * * * Dear An* Landers: I'm a Chicagoan who is stationed at Fort Hood 1 , Tex. Your answer will settle • small civil war in our barracks. We have guys in you that he thoroughly enjoyed being pursued although I doubt that anything ever came of it. Now that we have moved from Phoenix to a suburb in our outfit who hail from all Connecticut the same thing is ; parts of the country. The fel- happaning again. I must say | lows from New York and Tex- however, that these Connecticut as pronounce the letters suburban types are more bra- and "ew" as if there u was a zen than the Phoenix women. "Y" in front. It comes out Last night one woman followed I "You". For example they say him into the kitchen when he "*— v " rk " anH "nvnosoaner". went to get ice cubes. Later Nyoo York" and The midwesterners and the west Yyoos, Nyoo York" and David Rrinkley says, "NBC Nooz, Washington". Can you tell us which is correct? - FORT HOOD GANG Dear Gang: I have checket four dictionaries. No two agree The best answer to your ques tion is in Fowler's Modern English Usage, it says "we deserve not praise but censure, if we decline to accept the popular pronunciation o f popular words". This means there is no right or wrong, so imitate the natives. Good night, David. Good night, diet. We enjoy your nooz in Chicago. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to Ann Landers. Box 3346, Chicago, 51, 111.) Fager-Miller Double - ring marriage vows were recited by Becky Jolene Fager, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. Fager, 865 S. loth, and A-lc Robert. C. Miller! Grand Island, Neb.. MB of Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Mace. Youngstown, Ohio, June 27 at the Church of the Crow. The Rev. W. R. Brant officiated before an altar aetting of white wrought iron candelabra decorated with peach - colored carnation and mint green bows. Natural foliage completed the floral background. • Mrs. Alvin Spellman, Salina, and Mrs. Jack Rowson, Assaria, were musicians, and candle- lighters were the bride's sister, Bonnie Fager, Salina. and her cousin, Amy Armbruster, Wichita. The bride chose an organza gown fashioned with a fitted bodice, V-neckline, edged in Chantilly lace flowers and long tapered sleeves. The bouffant skirt was Sourlake, Tex., and A-lc Bernard Camp, Gfendale, Calif, were best man and groomsman respectively, and ushers were Edward Spangenberg, Hudson the' bride's brother, Terry Fa ger, Salina, and her cousin, Glen Armbruster, Wichita. Assisting with the church reception were Mr». Wayne B. Sis ter, Wichita; Janice Diet, Jud Thompson, Barbara Bull and Karen Koons, all of Salina, and the bride's aunts, Mrs. Kenneth E. Fager, Abilene; Mrs. Donald E. Woods, Carlton, Kas.; Mrs. Grant E. Lindstrom, Denver, Colo., and Mrs. James E. Schultz, Council Grove. Our By Juq Woofcej •ad Bbrj W»He A-lc and Mrs. Robert C. Miller (Becky Jolene Fager) Kempke-Warta Diane Sue Kenipke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Kempke. Ellsworth, was married to Thomas H. Warta, son of Mr. Carolyn's Datebook 772 rs. am and Mrs. Frank W. Warta, also of Ellsworth, June 19 at the St. Bernard's Roman Catholic Church, Ellsworth. Officiating was the Rev. Emmett Coler, with Steve Spratt and Roy Spratt, both of Ellsworth, altar boys. Rings were exchanged by the couple. C/i rom uxem ere ourg By Carolyn Dunham Mrs. R. J. Ham, Luxembourg City. Luxembourg, is in Salina for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Huntington. She will remain until sometime in July. With her are her three children, Stev- .. en, David and j Mary Patricia, Mrs. Ham's husband is with the DuPont Company in Luxembourg. Carolyn Jt— Brunch Mrs. Robert Stark invited 106 women to the Salina Country club to meet her son, Thomas's furnace. Minie-balls from Civil War guns were found in the walls of the house. Most of the homes in this path had been burned during the war. Had Basement This house is unusual in that it had a basement. An interesting discovery was made when the Pringles decided to put ventilators in uncter the un-excavated part of the house. Olive Kay always had won dered and questioned about the numerous electrical outlets on the ceiling of the basement, and also asked about the obvious phone outlets in unusual places When they started cleaning out the debris and dirt from the unexcavated part, they dis covered a secret room! It wa fiancee, Sheryl Paradis. Brunch absolutely clean, all tiled wit: was served in the dining room acoustical tile, and had a sep and the tables were simply dec- a rate foundation. On one wal he Ed Morgensterns. He drove here from Cochoc- on, Ohio, in order that he might stop along the way and •isit with friends. He stopped at West Branch, owa, his birthplace and the final resting place of former President Herbert Hoover. Mr. distant relation ship with the Hoover family. Stops also were made in St. Paul, Kansas City and Oska- he visited rel- orated with bouquets of pink | hung a ladder which led to a and white flowers. Out-of-city guests were hostess's sister, Mrs. Floyd the reason that this particular trap door in the floor of the the closet up above. That explained Sloan, Topeka; grandmother, Miss Paradis' I closet was equipped Mrs. James | lock! with a Hulse, Beloit, and a cousin, Mrs. Lee Burns, Everett, Wash. With "Bug House" some investigation, A sister of Walter Smith, Mrs. was discovered the room had John A. Schoonover, Denver,] been a "bug housed used for also was a guest at the party. Southern Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Prin gle, Atlanta, Ga., and their two children, Robbie and Cath erine, are in Salina for a fortnight's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy M. They actually live in an area IS miles outside of and in between Atlanta and Marietta in a house which dates back to the Civil War days. It is years old! the numbers racket during World War 2! The chicken house on the property has besn turned into a guest house, complete with bathroom and kitchenette. "Due to our limited number of rooms, we really needed Heath I guest 9 v:artcrs "' olivie Ka y sta ted. The bricks used in the hearth of the large fireplace in the house came from Charleston and originally were brought over on the English ships, on ! which th-3y were used as bal- loosa, where atives. While in Salina he journeyed to Concordia, Minneapolis, and flew to Denver to see his brother, Floyd. Ted is blessed with ons of those charming personalities, with natural ease and sincerity that makes friendship with him a natural thing. He has friends everywhere, and particularly many in Salina, where be lived from 1909 until 1936. He attended high school here and Kansas Wesleyan university. Later he was in the grain business. Ted has retained his affection for Salina through the years, and has given ths city some great publicity through lis capacity of friendliness and his wide avenue of friends in all walks of life. Ted has said enough about the place". Baseball Fan Ted's hobby is baseball, whicl he follows with great enthusi asm. He carried a press care and is invited and does mafc speeches on athletics, partic ularly baseball. He is in Tucson every year during the spring training of the Cleveland Indians, at which time he interviews them, tapes the information, and sends it to Cleveland for the daily sportscast on the radio. He also writes the prophecies for the team before the season's play begins. Ted now is a retired executive of Shaw-Barton, a calendar Known As "Salina" Among his good friends in Ohio, he is known as "Salina" and specialty advertising business, which was formed 25 years ago by seven men. Of these, four were originally from Salina. He has made two trips to Europe this year, and will continue to go to Tucson for the baseball exhibitions. When he left Salina, he was 1 going "straight to Cochocton". What a surprise I had that night when I received a long distance cal! from Kansas City. Love For Salina Even though he had personally told me of his love for Salina, he had been thinking about it and gave me this The musician was Jolene flower girl. Main, Ellsworth. Jim Warta, the bridegroom's brother, and Bill Irwin, both of Ellsworth, escorted guests. A full-length peau de soie own was worn by the bride. It featured a fitted bodice, scoop neckline, short sleeves, velvet belt and bow trimming the waistline, and controlled skirt. Her silk illusion veil fell from a pearl cap, accented with a silk flower with pearl centers. I She carried . a cascade of white gladioli and lily-of-the-val-1 ley. Maid of honor was Pat I Tweed, Norton, with Gayle Griffith and sister of the bride, Debby Kempke, bridesmaid and junior bridesmaid, respectively,! both of Ellsworth. Ring bearer was Flint Warta, I Ellsworth, brother of the groom. Barbara Quint, Pratt. the bride's cousin, was flower girl. Bill Johnson, Springfield, Mo., was best man. Groomsmen were Gerald Hill, Plains, Kas.,| and Bill Donley, Ellsworth. Members of the St. Bernard's I Altar society were hostesses for the reception in the church Par-| ish Hall. Assistants were Mrs. Martini Quint, Pratt: Mrs. Earl Deming jr., and Mrs. Russell Wood-| trimmed in Chantilly lace bands that tapered to a point into the chapel train. A double crown, embroidered with pearls, held her veil of silk illusion. She carried a bouquet of white frosty glametlia* accented with slephanotis and ivy. Janet Snell, Hudson, Kas.. was maid of honor and the bride's cousin, Carlene Lindstrom, Denver, Colo., was bridesmaid. They wore floor-length peach' colored frocks of embossed peau de soie with matching headpieces. Each carried three long stemmed mint green chrysanthemums. The bride's cousin, Pamela Bradford. Tecumseh, Kas., was The bride was graduated from Salina high school and completed a secretarial course at Fort Hays Kansas State college, Hays. Her husband attended Woodrow Wilson high school, Youngstown, Ohio, and formerly was stationed at Schilling AFB. He now is stationed with the U. S. Air Force in Grand Island. Following a wedding trip to the Ozarks, the couple will be Celebrants To Jet West Their first plane trip is in store for the Joe Muirs, 417 E. Claflin, as a pre-SOth wedding anniversary gift from their son, Eugene Los Angeles, Calif. They will leave by jet Tuesday for a visit with Eugene. The elder Muirs were wed Sept. 8, 1915. They plan to observe their anniversary in Salina. —ji jt— To See New Granddaughter Mrs. Sidney Youngquist. 823 E. Minneapolis, left Tuesday by bus to spend a week or 10 days Mrs. Henry Sundberg, borg. Lindt. Club Calendar at home at 503V, W. 7th, Grand Island. A-2c Herbert E. Casbolina Lowman Says: with the Youngquists' daughter WEDNESDAY Time Limited club, 7:30 pm, Mrs. Paul Hildebrandt. Salina RFD 2. Program on new fabrics by Mrs. Gladys Bradley. THURSDAY YWCA — Sewing, 9:30 am and :30 pm. Teenage bridge, 7 pm Young Married club, 7:30 pm, all at YW. Swimming, 7 pm, YMCA pool. Story - telling for all ages, 4 pm, Salina American Commun* ty center. Ladies society of Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and En- ginemen, 1:30 pm, social;. 2:30 pm business meeting, Salina Labor building. PRINTED PATTERN . . . , , . quote over the telephone: "The and often is questioned about dvic atutude of Salina . ahvays 1401 For the past several years bst They flre very Hght . wci g nt . in , he to the first Robert Pringle came to America. It the couple hss been rejuwnat-j A ]arge stone se[ ing and remodeling the home.! brick ovcr lhe mante , "Mr. Standings had nothing' on us when he built his dream home", laughed Olive Kay. "For instance, when we found and ^^ (he initjals R p and the well, it was fine in the summertime, but it ran dry in the winter"! They had their prohlems and how much the Salina Chamber of Commerce pays him to retain his services! Wherever he goes he likes to tell people about the "best little town in the country" and is convinced that you can run into a Salinan almost anywhere. For istance on one occasion, he ran into Floyd Chance in Florida, Hugo Rehg. in Montreal, Canada, and on a streel- car in Seattle became acquainl- ed with a man who just hap• ' i pened to mention that he was . ,' S . * a member of the Isis Temple, of oyster shell and limestone the date 1741. Unopened Gable There still is one unopened the more they did to the house, j 2f ble - ^ ^f me the Prin the more they had to do. But!* 1 * 8 w '» ^ into more Salina! Once in St. Paul he took couple of friends to see hockey game. They were standing in the lobby talking, and as usual, he was discussing Salina. Ted asked ti man who room area. However, for the ine WUIK Knvc uieiii mum i ,..,,,,. I ,,,• , , , ,, pteasure, intrigue, and interest, I P rescnt ""* have fimshed the.r strolling do«-n the hall, what and the results were worth the j w< * k ' _ .. J he *** IlU1 ; l " wn in the c ™ n ; time and effort. Today it is a ] was so " scd to w orkmg|try was, and the man. without has been noted by its confident optimism and successful aggressiveness. Salina's loss of the air base is a deep one, but I join the many citizens there in the conviction that some replacement of its helpful rev enue will gradually and events ally be replaced. "Salina, just as it has been for the past half century, i truly a great town and to man\ o[ its citizens the title 'best town in the country' is probably correct. j £ During his week's stay, he | visited with many, many people. There were several eve- j nings spent in the Morgenstern j Jj home, when there were discus-!5| sions ancf raminiscenses of ac-' 5 tivities of people here 30 and i y i f* mansea jr., both of Ellsworth,! and Mrs. Wayne Mehl, Lorraine, aunts of the bride; Mrs. Elmer Donley, Ellsworth, the groom's aunt, and Mrs. Jim Warta and Judy Warta, both of Ellsworth. Mrs. Warta was graduated rom Ellsworth high school. She be a senior this fall at Kansas State university, Man- lattan, where she is majoring n elementary education. Kappa Kappa Gamma is her sorority. Her husband, also an Ellsworth high graduate, will be a K-State senior this fall. He is majoring in accounting and is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. The couple Anne Adams is at home at 812& Grand. Ellsworth, for the summer, after a wedding trip to Yellowstone National park. You will be happily surprised. Classified Ads sell old things.. Quick, crisp coatdress—great for girls on the go! Note line of pockets that continues in low back belt — new, fresh, delightful for summer to fall Printed Pattern 4579? Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 requires 3% yards 35-inch fabric. Fifty \»l» ID comi for tula pat tern — add IS cents for eacn pattern Coi (Irst-elaj* mailing and specie handling. Send lo Anne Adams, care o[ Th» sallna Journal 3S4 Pattern Depu. 243 Weal 17th St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, 'D DRESS with ZONE. SIZE and STYLI NUJIBER. COMPLETE FASHION REPORT tn our -icw Spring-Summer Pattern Cat tlog plu« coupon for ONE FRE1 PATTERN I Everything yon need fo the lite yon lead — 350 dealfu Idea* Send 50c now. Hobby To Keep You Slim It is amazing how many things we can do that we don't know we can do until we try. This has been demonstrated over and over again. And it is so exciting and rejuvenating when we find that we can paint or learn to play he piano or swim or become easonably and satisfyingly good at some new activity. Want to try a new way to stay slim and at the same time scratch the itch for self- express i o n we all have? Arline Wingate, the d i s t i n - guished sculp- Lowmam tor prefers not to be called a sculptress because "you don't call a female painter a paint- ress, do you"? Miss Wingate is a vibrant redhead in her late 50's. She is married to an investment banker. She has exhibited at museums all over the world and her works are in permanent collections in many. She has also received many i m p r e s sive awards. Good Hobby She recomme'nds sculpturing as a hobby for women who want active exercise but do not care for gym or sports. She said, "I walk back and forth about eight miles a day in my studio, getting my materials, observing the piece I am working on from all angles, adjusting the light from windows. Sculpturing means constant motion — bending, stretching and wist ing". Just sitting and carving some thing from a bit of soap or wood while rewarding, will not give you the exercise Miss Wingate Mrs. Roland Sundberg, Mr Sundberg and family, Littleton Colo. Mrs. Sundberg, the former Sharon Youngquist gave birt June 29 to a daughter, Stephanie Ann. The Baby Has Been Named Linda Marie, daughter of Major They also have a son, David 15,n n The paternal grandmother is John Harold. Bon of Mr. «nd Mr». Harold F. Rahmlow, 941 Highland, born June. 23 »t Anbury. las in mind. She suggests starting with something so large that you cannot turn it about in your hand but will have to get up. and walk about it and work standing up. To quote her, "even for a hobby, a beginner should take some lessons in sculpturing from a school or a nearby artist. Without proper technique one can soon become frustrated, and sculpturing tools can be dangerous if you don't know how to use them properly". You will be happfly surprised Classified Ads sell old things. *i»<XXXXSX3»*Vt3CSV^ Get Ready for the July 4th Holiday! All Summer Merchandise lovely, modern "dream home". "ShotgM" House The house originally was a tenant house of four rooms andj on the house, that now \ feel 1 don't have enough to do, except just to keep it clean", Olive Kay said. "At first we were out in the a center hall, often called a ] middle of nowhere, peaceful and "shotgun" house because a man could shoot straight from the front, door and get the fellow going out the back door! The house has grown like stopping his stride, said "Salina"! His friends were wide - eyed with astonishment, and to this day they do not know that the man happened to be a Mr. Lac quiet. But water came and key, ut.o had been on the 1919 along came progress! Sub-divi- [ Kansas Wesleyan football team, sions now are being built, and | then a resident of St. Paul. "Topsy", each family adding a little bit to the original building. The closets all had been built on the outside. Hand- hewn shingles were found under the roof. The ceilings are all 11 — high, and, of course, the original heat was only by fireplace, prior to a coal furnace. The \ve are lying between two major highways", she remarked. "I wish you could see the house, because I can't stop talking about it", she said wilh obvious pleasure. but another "diwl-in-the-wool" Salina fan! "That was one of the , best acting jobs I ever did", laughed Ted. Sometimes he feels he has From the pictures I saw, it I bored 1 his friends with his talcs is indeed something to be proud [of Salina. so after bringing his feet I of. —jt .-t— "Come* Home" C years ago. I Social Gatherings I Several social gatherings j were held in his honor, the guests lists being confined to close friends of Ted. Mr. and | Mrs. Earl Woodward took a group of 10 to Brookville for dinner; the Glenn Bramwcllssj entertained with dinner and • bridge at their home; Mrs. Mil-jj dred Royce and Helen Litowich I; had 16 guests for cocktails at Mrs. Koycc's home, followed by dinner at the Salina Country club. The group returned to the Litowich house for after-dinner liqueurs. j The Morgensterns initiated! their new patio with its rock' 25% off Summer Suits - Dresses - Sportswear - Swimwear 1 - GROUP BLOUSES 1 - GROUP DRESSES 50% Off wife, N'ell, here once, upon their Plenty of Free Parking - Charge Accounts Invited garden, fountain and indirect i rclurn he said to her in front I lighting, with a cocWail party! of his friends, "you've been to I for 25 guests. Dinner at the A former Salinan, Ted Bran- i Salina. Tell us the lowdown". j Salina Country club concluded;^ Pre-Holiday SALE On Early Spring and Summer Merchandise REDUCED And More • Coats • Suits • Dresses Entire Slock of Sportswear ALL SALES FINAL Entire Stock Not Included 141 N. Santa Fc PRE-HOLIDAY SALE! A large selection of Summer DRESSES Juniors Misses Half off To 14.95 HATS SWIM SUITS Surf Toga ONLY off Annual July Buy Sale PETER PAN BRAS and GIRDLES 4.00 Lace contour bra 0.00 long leg panty girdle O99 6" 1001 East Crawford Pringles have replaced the coal son, he§ been • houseguest o{| She answered, "1 don't think I the evening. i SSXSSSSSB II I 4 I

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