Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on September 29, 1976 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, September 29, 1976
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Page 8
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t ner In a patio setting at Satanta, Janice Elaine Winter and James Miner Groth were wed Sunday, Sept. 5, at 7 p.m. The Rev. Merlon Zeisset officiated in the double-ring ceremony. Organist Mrs. Nell McLain, Satanta, played semi-classical selections chosen by the bride. A white, wrought iron arch was decoarted with fern and stephanotis and flanked by while baskets filled with stephanoUs and mums. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a champagne-colored floor- length gown fashioned of imported crushed voile. The design featured lace empire bodice accented with brown satin ribbon and Chantilly lace sleeves. The hemline was edged with a double ruffle of lace. Her headpiece was of champagne silk roses and baby's breath accented with brown satin ribbon. The bride carried a cresent arrangement of french carnations of yellow, tangerine and green, stephanotis and baby's breath, arranged on a straw fan and tied with ribbons of her chosen colors. Vicki Graff, Leoti, was maid of honor. She wore a gown of pastel green chiffon accented ith white lace, and carried a basket of yellow, tangerine and green silk roses. Craig Groth, Satanta, Calendar oi Social Events FRIDAY CHAPTER X. PEO—12:30 p.m.. luncheon. Garden Cily Country Club. Hostesses: Mrs. Howard Blanchard. Mrs. Leigh Perry. Mrs. C. M. McAllister. Mrs. William Wilt. Mrs. Thcron Harmon; Mrs. Allen Williams and Mrs. O. M. Patterson. PWP-7-.30 P.m. Katie Falkc, 210 Wesley. Executive meeting: all officers and committee members to attend. CHAPTER FK, PEO — 12:30 p.m.. luncheon. Mrs. Mervin Gardiner. Rt. I. LIVE EVERY NITE GRAIN BIN "POOR WILLIE" Back Again 9:30 to 12:30 - Ljrotk \J ow& MR. AND MRS: JAMES MINER GROTH (Janice Elaine Winter) served his brother as best man. Ushers were Max Groth, Satanta, uncle of the groom, and Anthony Juel, also of Satanta. Mrs. Debbie Coppedge, Satanta, was guest book attendant. The reception was given in the Fiesta Room of the State Bank of Satanta. Assisting were the bride's sisters, Pat Winter, Shawnee; Mrs. Nancy Anton, Satanta; and Mrs. Jim Correll A 1972 gradute .of Satanta High School, the bride attended Kansas State University and is employed by State Bank of Satanta. The groom is a 1971 graduate of Satanta High School. He attended Kansas University and is engaged in farming near Satanta. After a wedding trip to Angel Fire, N. M., the couple is at home in Satanta. SociaLife GARDEN CITY GARDEN CLUB African violets ' require warm water—preferably rain water—organic soil and 70 degree temperatures for best 'results. One should avoid temperature extremes; florescent lights •• are beneficial. This information was presented by Mrs. Leslie Worf during the Sept. 20 meeting of Garden City Garden Club with Mrs. Leonard Smith as hostess. Mrs. Vionne Goodpaster, Oklahoma City, Okla., was a guest and 15 members attended. State board meeting for garden clubs will be Oct. 18, at Dodge City Community College. A report of the Southwest District Garden Club meeting was given. DISTRICT MEETING "The Stars to Our Future" was the theme of the district meeting Sept. 8, in Warren Hotel Pioneer Room. State officers participating in the day's events were Mrs. Jack Keehn, Emporia, president; Mrs. Charles Heisz, Selden, vice-president; Mrs. Dale Melvin, Wilsey, corresponding secretary. Garden City Garden Club portrayed "Vignettes From Yesterday," in costume. The Bicentennial salute was narrated by Mrs. M.M.' Higgins, who was attired as George Washington. Music for the program was presented by an instrumental group from Garden City Community College, with Carol Anderson, director. Forty-four guests representing clubs of southwest district attended the meeting and noon luncheon. Tables were decorated with ANN LANDERS Complaints Result In Chan ge of View DEAR ANN LANDERS: Concerning the woman with the oversexed husband: She said he was after her every minute. When she was going her dishes he was right behind her "making obscene gestures." When she tried to take a nap on the couch he'd lie down right beside her, etc. You gave her the dumbest answer' I have ever read- suggested he should pitch in and help her with the housework to get rid of some of that "excess energy." Your advice was, "Hand 'Hot Stuff the vacuum cleaner." Well, I tried it and what he did with that vacuum cleaner is unprintable. Now I'm afraid to leave this man alone with the Thanksgiving turkey.— Rhode Island Reader. Dear R.I.: I had more complaints on that answer than any I've given in the last year. And as many women clobbered me as men — so I'm giving it another look. If he only bothers her once a day (too bad she considers it a bother, but's the language she used) she should accommodate him (another unfortunate word). * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS; I was deeply moved by the "Profile of the Fatal Drive" — and for good reason. My husband was killed by a drunken driver two years ago. The man who killed him appeared over the top of the hill, on the wrong side of the road. It was a head-on collision. According to witnesses, that man had been drinking most of the day. A half hour before the accident, two "friends" picked him off the floor of a tavern, propped him up behind the wheel of his car and sent him off to kill three people, including himself. I believe his "friends" and the bartender who sold him those last few drinks were just as guilty as the driver. It seems to me if anyone is too drunk to drive it is the duty of the people around him to see to it that he doesn't get behind the wheel of a car. Real friends drive the drunk home in their own car, or they call a cab or get the police to take care of him. Any alternative is better than murder. Sign me.—A Heartbroken Widow Dear Heartbroken: I have expressed those views repeatedly in this column. And now an added word of advice. If the drunk gets mean when ,you take away his car keys, take them anyway. He may be mad the next day, but at least he'll be alive. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'd like to offer'a suggestion to PageS Garden City Telegram Wednesday, Sept. 29,1976 that woman in the high-rise who has trouble with her neighbor in the laundry room every Monday. The neighbor appears the minute Mrs. A's machine goes on and asks if she can "throw in a few things." (Of course it's Mrs. A's quarter and detergent.) I had a similar problem and here's how I solved it. After several months of washing odds and ends for this freeloader who lived next door (she used the same technique), I decided to run a special machine just for her. The only thing of mine that went into that last load was a pair of my husband's navy blue socks. That did it.— Problem Solved. Dear P.S.: I'm printing your letter with a footnote to my readers: Anyone who wishes to try this approach does so at her own risk. atmcaadnedi , sT ^°Jnd BridiFashions . _ Adv . NATURALIZER Ruby Green, Hutchinson. rj «• f Prirtnc. apple head dolls representing Pouring champagne were Bill LSUfJIHsClltt D/IUytf historic f u g ures an d favors Green, Hutchinson, in-law of the bride. Honor guests were Mrs. Frances Groth, Satanta; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Robinson, Garden City, and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Winter, Sublette. historic fugures brothers- Winners Named were Un t™ H ° p hats found .the /casual 'good looks of a corduroy jumpsuit sketched-$22 from . our collection $18 to 80. Sunday Sept. 19 twelve pairs participating in the Howell Scrambled play for Duplicate Bridge players. Velma and Keith Yost won the top position, and there was a tie for the next three places. Daisy Evans, A. S. Arts, were tied with Phyllis and Vern Holmes, Barney arid Jola Kraus. All three pairs came in with a four and one-half point over the afternoon's average score. Monday evening found the Civic Center entertaining three and one-half table of novice bridge players. Director Vern Holmes explained Goren point count, hand evaluation for opening bidders and responses. Players were working with hands that had been played Sunday. Holmes was assisted by his wife, Phyllis. Six tables of Howell players met in the main room for Duplicate play. Winning first place were Sue Unger and Evelyn Wasson. Taking second, only one-half point off the top game, were Mert and Tony Rome; in third place, Bill Schroeder and George Meeker. Fourth went to Bernadine Lange and Betty Deaver. Warren Hotel Coffee Shop. TWENTH TWENTIETH CENTURY BOOK CLUB Erma Bombeck was referred to as "reigning humorist of foible and frustrations in every day life" when Berniece Smith reviewed the author's book, "The Grass Is Always Greener Over the Septic Tank." Miss Smith gave her review for Twentieth Gentry Book Club meeting Sept. 20, at the home of Eldora Kleysteuber. The reviewer introduced the book as a collection of amusing incidents about life in the suburbs—the Girl Scout chairman and her handling of trying situations, garage sales that take over the neighborhood, and mid-summer vacation time. Sixteen guests heard the review. WESTERN WELCOME CLUB President Mary Johnson, assisted by other officers, welcomed 14 women to a salad luncheon Sept. 22, at the Western State Bank meeting room. The next event will be an afternoon coffee for members and prospective members. It will be at 1:30 p.m., Oct. 7, at 2305 Tonio. For more information, those interested may call 275-5766. Also in the planning stage is Space available for business a progressive dinner for meetings. Buffet if desired, members and their spouses, Private Parties and caterings. 276-3221. —Adv. 224 ,na main Vivian l«lley mgr STEAMATIC* Carpet Cleaning Furniture Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES 276-7138 Lee Scott, Mgr. New .activities,, programs and the welcoming of new members also are on the agenda. ELKS BRIDGE CLUB Mr. and Mrs. Don Williams were hosts for Elks Couples Sept. 21. Women's high score honors went to G. Meeker, first, and Mrs. W. G. Witt, second. Henry Bentrup won men's high schore and Henry Hall, second high. IHtSIM HOHHOUOOOO! THEATRES _|NOW PLAYING! They were not forgotten by history, they were left out on purpose!! "NOT SINCE 'CAT BALLOIT such a hilariously bawdy movie! A broken down frontier scout teams up with a drunken Indian with a social disease to pull off the Great Brothel Robbery of 19081 L« MARVIN • WiwREEO ' tofcrtCULP Elizabeth ASHLEY •Strother MARTIN • Sylvii MILES "THE GREAT SCOUT AND CATHOUSE THURSDAY' 7:35 9:40 All Poke wanted was to get his girl and get out. All the Sheriff wanted was to get Poke. TIMOTHY BOTTOMS SUSAN GEORGE BO HOPKINS IN A SMALL TOWN JN "00AM LOSERS" OPEN 7:30 START 8:00 Fragrance of the Week! LENEL CARESSANT" or LOHiuiTiHo PRIVATE AFFAIR BATH POWDER 0. AT A SPECIAL PRICE THE EXCITMB COMillUTlON FOB GIFT OIV. I HO. SMOOTH, llUtY 4 •J.DUSTWO FOWOIK WITH A OAV FLUFFY FUFF...ANO A 1/4 ox, HEGl'LAR PRICE J10.00 NOW ONLY $goo Choose From These Other Famous Names in Fragrances •Jovan •Revlon •DuBarry •Love •Coty •Faberge •Elizabeth Arden Plus Many More Popular Brands At Renick Drug-the most complete cosmetic and fragrance department around RENICK DRUG NO. 2-SOUTH 223N.NWn 276-7677 Getting down to comfort Nuturalizcr places comfort right where you want It... at your i'ect. Youll love the feel of soft leather as you stride along in tills low-heeled walker ... complete with Natunili/er's beautiful fit. ' Rust Leather Sizes 5 Vz to 10 Width 4A to B BANK AMERICARD and MASTERCHARGE Welcome The Garden City Telegram Mail-In Classified Order The quick and inexpensive way to do business. INSTRUCTIONS: Insert one word per squ«re «nd total the number of words. Put the number of days ad is to be run in the box below. Then figure your cost from the chart below. Example— 14 words for four days is $6.16 10 words for three days is $3.60. NUMBER OF DAYS A I) IS TO RUN THE GAHDEN'GITY TELEGRAM, P.O. BOX 958, GARDEN CITY, KANSAS 67846 No. ol words 1 time 2 times 3 limes 4 limes 5 times 10 words 1.30 2.60 3.90 5.20 6150 11 words... 1.43 2.86 3.96 5.20 6.50 12 words 1.56 3.12 4.32 5.28 6.60 13 words 1.69 3.38 4.68 5.72 7.15 14 words -. 1.82 3.64 5.04 6.16 7.70 15 words 1.95 3.90 5.40 6.60 8.25 10 percent cash discount if paid in advance. Minimum charge per day $1.30 6 times 7.80 7.80 7,80 g.40 9.00

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