The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 14, 1959 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1959
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

HERALD Ttiesday, April H, 1959 What's Cooking? "Good as is or in buttered sandwiches or with cream cheese or hcese spread. Keeps rather well - if you hide it," says Mrs. W. D. Bemmcls, 1208 S. Hickory, of his date bread;' She gave ^he ccipe to Progressive HDU for the unit cook book. Date Bread Grind 1 Ib. pkg. pitted dates, coarsely. Boil dates about 2 minutes with 2 c. wntcr : c. sugar . tsp, salt . tsp. cloves 2 tsp. cinnamon c. shortening. Add 2 tsp. soda (it will foam up so use a big pan) and stir until it settles down. Stir in 4 c. flour. Nuts are optional). Bake at 375 degrees for 1 hour in greased and loured pans. Makes 2 loaves. 'an be baked in cans to make round slices. Fill cans about 2-3 ull. MRS. DON D. WATSON (Wright Sludio Photo) Colene Kay Beebe Weds Don Wo/son HUSKY BOY — Holding h i s first Easier egg I R Hal Llngard Howard II, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hal L. Howard, 5700 Ructrclcn St., Los Angeles 62, Calif., and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. George N. Howard of Los Angeles. The Howards formerly lived here. Other grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Edward Boos, San Diego. It's. The-Package Thai Sells PRINTED PATTERN . By SAM DAWSON AP Buainem News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - A lot of businessmen believe that if clothes make the man the package makes the product you will buy. And industry is now spending 15 billion dollars a year to wrap the materials for manufacturer and shipper and the final product for ou. This is 350 per cent more han it spent just before World War II. — Research engineers are thinking p new packaging gimmicks con- tantly — paper that stretches, erosol metal cans that measure xactly anything from a drop of avoring to spoonfuls of flour, pa- er containers in which frozen oods can be cooked electronical- y, polyethylene coated paper in which precooked foods Sodaleftes Mr. and Mrs. Dale Harrison of Jarden City, formerly of Ottawa, arc parents of a son born April 12. He weighed 7 Ib., 11 oz. The Harrisons have a daughter, Cynthia Kay, 15 months old. Paternal randparents are Mr. and Mrs. George Harrison of Topeka, formerly of Ottawa. Hood community club elected Mrs. Myron McCall as president at the meeting Friday evening. Other new officers are Mrs, Francis Couch, vice president; Mrs. Bertram Mitchell, secretary- treasurer; and Mrs. Joe Selby, reporter. The serving committee included Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Brock- enridge and Col. and Mrs. Albert J. Hashagcn. Colene Kay Beebe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil W. Becbe, RFD 1, Paola, married Don D. Watson of Topeka, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Stevenson, RFD 2, Saturday evening. Rev. R. B. Shoemaker performed the double ring ceremony at 8 o'clock at the groom's home. For the setting the fireplace was banked with palms and decorated with baskets of white gladioli and candelabra holding white tapers, Mrs. R. B. Shoemaker played traditional wedding music on her accordion. The bride wore a beigelace sheath dress with bolero and carried a bouquet of red roses on a white Bible. Ruth Ann Shoemaker, maid of honor, wore a pink linen sheath dress and corsage of blue carnations. Loren Gensman was best man and Susie Finch, RFD 2, Wellsville, was ring bearer. The bride's mother wore a sheath dress of peach color nylon and a corsage of white roses. Mrs. Stevenson wore a beige linen dress with yellow rose corsage. A reception followed the ceremony. The table was decorated with smilax and pink sweetheart roses. Those serving were Mrs. Loren Gensman, aunt of the groom, and Mrs. R. B. Shoemaker, with Phyllis Farrell and Mrs. Tom Ruddell assisting. Mr. and Mrs. Watson are at home at llth and California, Topeka. The bride attended Wellsville High School. The groom w a graduated from Ottawa H 1 g } School in 1956, and from Clark Business College in '57. He is cm- Joyed as billing clerk for Santa Fe Trails Transportation Co. Out-of-town guests for the cere- nnny included Mr. and Mrs. Dan Jinkle of Topeka and Mrs. Louis chwartz of Kansas City. NEW TOO) RB/vSTHMA Children as well as adults now escape much severe wheezing, couehlni «n< difficult breathing during recurrlnr attacks o! Bronchial Asthma and Bronchitis with New Improved MENDAOO Qulcklr helps combat allergy, relax bronchial tubes, liquify sticky mucus Thus promotes freer breathing, sinus drainage and sounder sleep. Oet Laboratory Approved MENDAOO at druggists Past Matrons Program Past Matrons had a program f color slides last evening by Mr. and Mrs. Vertus Crotts. They ;howed views taken on trips to Colorado. New officers were elected. They are Mrs. C. Raymond Smith, pres- dent; Mrs. Robert White, vice president; Mrs, Leo Mculman, sec- •etary; Mrs. Fred Doman, treas irer. Mrs. Jim Brown was elected to ncmbcrship. It was voted to invite all Past Matrons and their 'amllies to a politick for the May meeting. Nineteen members were iresent. Mrs. Smith was hostess. Refreshments were served. Assistant hostesses were Mrs. H. E. ihow, Mrs. Crotts, Mrs. Don 3rown and Mrs. Julius Raffelock. Mr. Smith and Mr. Crolts were visitors. Hear Guest Speaker Columbian Shakespeare club icard Mrs. W. R, Gamble, guest speaker, at the meeting yesterday in First Methodist Church par- or. She told of her experiences as Sunday School teacher of classes from junior high age through young adult level. Mrs. Lamar Phillips, president, conducted the meeting. It was an- lounced there will be a miscel- aneous program on April 27. Plans were discussed for the final meeting on May 11. Mrs. Gail Stephens and Mrs. laymond Shields were hostesses. Fifteen members attended. Other guests were Mrs. J. S. Peterson, Mrs. John Shepherd and Mrs. John Lloyd. Sorority Has Speaker Dr. Roger Fredrikson spoke to Exemplar Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi last evening at Mrs. Milton Jameson's home. His subject was "The Golden Person in 0 u r Hearts." Mrs. George Silvius was electee president. Other new officers are Mrs. Charles Gillette, vice presi dent; Mrs. Lloyd Prentice, sec retary; Mrs. Keith Jameson, treas urer; Mrs. Max Drake, city coun cil representative; Mrs. Bob Pence, alternate. Mrs. Byron Faden and Mrs. Keith Jameson were co-hostesses. One visitor, Mrs. Lawrence Oil, and 17 members were present. Class Has Supper Recruit Class members served a potluck supper in North Baptist Jhurch last evening with Group No. 3 In charge. There was an exchange of flower seeds and plants. Members contributed to a fund for the Father-Son banquet to be April 22. Mrs. Roy Batdorf gave devotions and Mrs. Frank Davis a prayer. Twenty-three members and one guest, Miss Bonnie Hull, were present. ._ ._ SIZES 4840 2-8 SEW EASY—few pattern parts — takes lillle time to cut out stitch up. Versatile top is i smock, apron, or terry bcachcoa —perfect with shorts or pcda pushers for summer fun. Printed Pattern 4840: Chil dren's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6 toj and shorts, IV* yards 35-inch. Printed directions on each pat tern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents in coin for this pattern—add 10 cents fo each pattern for M-class maii ing. Send to Anne Adams, car of The Ottawa Herald Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. CHEAPER Than Washing at Home . . . Plus SOFT WATER TOO! Try the . . Maytag Coin-O-Matic Laundry 1600 S. Main :an be made ready for the table iy dropping in boiing water, rig- d opaque paper containers for ale in supermarkets of bras- ieres, panties and socks. The competition is growing—tin cans, glass jars, squeeze bottles, ubes, paper containers, plastic or metal foil wrappers. Robert H. Evans, Olin Mathie-i son Chemical vice president, "says that since prewar days sales of paper and paperboard have risen 439 per cent, metal containers 284 per cent, corrugated and solid fibre con 490 per cent, sanitary food containers 1,416 per cent, paper bags and sacks 554 per cent. ; year 403 million pounds of cellophane we're produced, or double the 1948 output. Willntn C. Stolk, Amcrcan Can president, says half of his firm's 1058 sales were of products un known 20 years ago. He expects the industry to produce ^55 million aerosol pressure cans in 1959 and sales of spray paint cans to hit 60 million- up 10 million from 1.958. Stolk hopes for big things when the price comes down on aluminum cans, now used for motor oil, beer and barbecued sardine fillets. John Warren, technical advisor of the packaging division of the American Management Assn., pro diets a 30 per cent rise in the industry's production by 1963, part At Ms association's National ackaging Exposition and Conference In Chicago this week some 400 producers or suppliers are showing new gimmicks. Westinghouse Electric is stressing cost cutting redesigns for use of aluminum, aerosol and display cards. International Harvester shows how to pack service parts, with emphasis on requirements of the armed forces. Parke, Davis is demonstrating production control for automated packaging. Royal McBee has a polystrene cocoon for shipping heavy precision equip ment. General Foods is exhibiting its gourmet foods operation. Impulse buying is a prime problem always. But Dr. Myron J Helfgott, head of the Package Re search Institute, affiliate of Lip pincott and Margulies, New York industrial design firm, says the big change this year will be away from machines and gimmicks to packages that will both sell at the store and resell themselves when the housewife gets them home. ly due to the expected growth inj population with the increase in needs, and partly due to thcj steady trend to more prepared product* packaged for easier sales and ready use. Girl's Work Helps Check Allergy Ills By GERALD MILLER ] BUFFALO, N.Y. I/PI - J u n e Spohr makes the best chicken : eathcr juice in town. And if you're allergic to chicken feathers you can use it. Miss Spohr is a medical technician in the Buffalo General Hospital allergy laboratory, maintaining a connoisseur's col- cction of extracts for testing and treating allergic patients. Just about everything in our environment can produce an allergic reaction in someone— ragweed, camelshair coats, mohair furniture, a neighbor's dandruff or the chicken feathers in a pillow. Why certain people react to some things and not to others is a mystery, says Miss Spohr, but the treatment is immunization: injections of the stuff that riles you. Ragweed pollen, for example, causes misery to persons allergic to it. But pollen extract injected into the bloodstream builds up antibodies that produce immunity. As part of her job, Miss Spohr maintains an elaborate supply network. She has contacts in zoos, [arms, beauty shops, poul markets, flower shops, grocery stores, race tracks and industrial plants. "You get the .stuff you need wherever you can," she sa:'s. "If we need camelshair I go to the zoo and clip a camel. I go to poultry shops for feathers, to factories for industrial dusts and to beauty shops for human hair. "I even nag my friends to save .he dirt in their vacuum cleaners for me. That's for household dust, one of the common causes of allergy in women." After she has whatever dirt, dust, pollen, hair or feathers she needs, MisS Spohr produces a juice by pressing them in a chemical mixture through a hand- operated wine press. The ex tract is purified and bottled for anyone who might need it. Ironically, Miss Spohr is a victim of her own efforts. "After years of processing ragweed pollen," she says, "I developed an allergy to it myself. I've had to start taking my own injections. 1 ' McCain Sees » Student Trend To Restore Balance PITTSBURG, Kan. (AP) — Dr. James A. McCain, president of Kansas State University, says there is a nationwide trend among students themselves to restore the balance between the intellectual and the trivial on the campus. Dr. McCain spoke at an honors day convocation at Pittsburg State College yesterday. More than 80 students were honored for academic achievements. Dr. McCain said the convocation itself was evidence of the new sense o f proportion. "The American traditional haven Railroad Fines Are Forgiven DALLAS (AP)—Whopping fines and jail sentences were imposed o n the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad and several of its officials yesterday because freight trains blocked a crossing but the penalties all were forgiven. Dist. Judge W. L. Thornton suspended the fines and sentences on the condition the Katy go ahead with the building of a proposed overpass. A packing company complained the Katy violated an injunction which prohibited the railroad from blocking a crossing near the packing plant more than five minutes at a time. The complaint cited 86 violations. The railroad itself was fined $8,000. W. N. Deramus III of St. Louis, president of the Katy, fined $4,000 and sentenced to 240 days in jail. All together, the fines totaled $13,650 and the jail sentences 570 days. campus, the of intellectual life, is seriously threatened by anti-intellectualism," he declared. "Scholarship Is In mortal danger of subjugation by a hyperthyroid program of student activities." Dr. McCain said scholastic achievement at most schools is outstripped in prestige by athletic prowess or the diversified talents of "big men on campus." He said it is fortunate students themselves are acting to redress this balance. FIRST and ONLY SINUS INHALER RELIEVES SINUS MISERY 5 WAYS NEW ANADREX INHALER HELPS • Shrink milling • Drain ilnin mucui • UnMMk (oflittflM • Dtduti ilnui pmiurt • lUllivt ilnui pain ZNADREX , Jb* INHALER v QiiiMfr »•«•• iuwti'*n •*•**•) RANEY DRUG 304 S. Main Prescription Druggists CH 2-3092 Your FASHION Store Sowc V* f W! ' *• •"MAGIC BALL" LIQUID DEODORANT Gentle to skin . . . safe for fabrics, 'in big 1% oz. plastic bottle with smooth- working "Magic Ball" that never sticks, never gums. Effectively stops perspiration. Reg. $1, now 2 for $1 plus federal tax TerrilPs in Ottawa Hudelson House SPRING 1< SALE BUY One at REGULAR Price — We'll Give You ANOTHER for Ic. BOYS' & GIRLS' WEAR Gifts Toys Not all stock included Four Big Days . . . April 15-18 ^ LJ Q p MOTHER'S DAY, GRADUATION, SHOWERS, WEDDINGS, BIRTHDAYS IN TIME FOR SPRING PROMS r>r ICIVIAL3) A few choice ones left $12.98 Make Use of Our Convenient Lay-Away. Hudelson House - 427 S. Main - Ph. CH 2-3213 BILL DING Buy at these Sale Prices Apr. 16 to Apr. 22 , yOU PUT IT OFF, you KNOW /r TOO/ BUT SOME REPAIRING YOU MUST DO HE'S KK3HT/ WE MUST REPAIR Improvements you can afford: Your home will look years younger with a new roof. Pay as liltle as $3.60 a month fei 1 the materials. Have us recommend an ap. plicator. No down payment necessary An attractive pastel siding will do wonders for your home. The cost will fit your budget. About $9,50 a month buy asbestos siding for the average home. See our samples this week, Open Saturdays All Day! HUBBAKD LUMBER CO. Serving Your Needs Since 1870 SAVE <20! 17-in. Portable TV $5 down Was 149.95 • Aluminized picture tube . . 4-in. speaker • Extendable antenna All-Channel Model Was 179.95 . . 159.95 ... Or Visit Our Store SPRING GENERAL CATALOG PRICES CUT Ladies' Run- Proof Panties SAVE net Stereo Phonograph 78 Was 94.95 95 $5 down Nothing extra to buy! • 2nd stereo speaker in removable cover a Syntronic stereo 4- speed changer 9 Dual 6-in. dynamic speakers Here are Other Outstanding Values! Look these up in your catalog ,. or visit our store Page Catalog No. Description Reg. SALE 546 67Y4327- Men's Shoes. 3 colors. Sizes: B 8- z -7-7 • •»• 29-32 12, D 6-12; EE 7-11 6.77 5.77 354 77Y8163-4 Girl's Western Jems. Beige or Black, /•> or* Sizes: 7 to 14 2.OO 386 29Y6550 Cotton Cabana Sets. Assorted pat terns. Sizes: 1 to 3 346 75Y2659 Women's Cotton Anklets. 4 colors. Sizes: 814 to 1114 232 38Y499S Women's Cotton Slip. White. Sizes: Reg. 32 to 44 2.49 3/3.87 3/3.47 3/I.26 3/1.10 1.86 1.55 243 18Y3007- Cotton Bra. White. Sizes: A-B-C 32 «* /| Oft O /I EA 4007-5007 to 40 Z/l.OV 2/1.50 You don't need cash.. use Sears Easy Terms *****&**'rr A nr CH 2-282 50< OFF Any 3-pr. on page 220 / Seven styles i White; colon Girl's Dress Sizes 7 to 14 Was 3.40 _ • Wash cotton ( • Pink or greei See 77H02-3 on poge 355 300 Reversible lined Cafes 30-ln. \ t . 167 Were 1.86 | • Pink or red • Save on 36-Iit. cafes, valance (D) on page 620>l ^^^^flW»W%^(^^^^(r 6 prs. Were 3.30 • Nylon-cotton • Three colors My/436 fag, 531 Men's Twill Work Outfit Shirt *>Qfl Was 3.57 2 Pants ^Qfi Were 4.47 3 • Three colors pugt 514 —•••« Guaranteed Work Socks 6 prs. Ottawa 107 S. Main

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page