The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 15, 1959 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 15, 1959
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

Auxiliary Observes p on-American Day APPRECIATION GIFT — Mrs. Charles Cook, 114 S. Locust, hold the card accompany. Ing a gift of lamp and hassock presented by Tommy Evans, conductor. The card, bearing the names of more than 70 men, has this message, "From Santa Fe and Railway Express employee* of Eastern Division of the Santa Fe, for your 92nd birthday in appreciation of the many fine things you have done and kindness shown." The men have all stayed at Mrs. Cook's home between runs over a period of years. (P hoto by Lois Smith) Soc/a/e//es Rotary Anns had as guest speaker last evening, F. H. Parks, who talked on the history of Ottawa and displayed scrap books. He was introduced by Mrs. A. C. Carpenenter. Mrs. Robert B. Wellington was hostess and Mrs. John Lamb presided. Refreshments were served with M r s. Wellington pouring. The committee included Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs. Florence Flory, Mrs. Mary Wood- w^ard, Mrs. Charles Knight and Mrs. H. L. Cartzdafner. Lend-A-Hand Class party was held last evening in Trinity Metlv odist Church basement with Mrs. Frank Stanturf presiding. Mrs. Ernest Johnson gave devotionals. After games and visiting refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Irene Waller, Mrs. W. C. Yokum and Mrs. D. A. Yockey. Nineteen were present. C.W.B.C. made plans to publish a bulletin at the breakfast meeting yesterday at North American Hotel Mrs. Jim Kahler' presided Fourteen attended. U.S. Army Mothers made plans yesterday for the state conven tion to be held in Ottawa May 14-16. Refreshments were servec by Mrs. Albert Johnson, Mrs. E •H. Finch and Mrs. Chester Been tie to the 22 members present Social Events For OU Trustees' Wives Several social events were held for wives of Ottawa University :rustees who accompanied their insbands to the spring meeting at the university yesterday, and for wives of trustees in Ottawa. In the .morning Mrs. Andrew B. Martin, wife of the president, entertained the group at a coffee at her home. She was assisted by Mrs. Robert M. Clogston and Mrs. Clarence M. Hegberg. Mrs. Wil Ham Bertholf of Wichita poured. At noon the group was joined by women trustees for a luncheon at. Hill House. Twenty-four attended. Afternoon hours were at t h e nome of Mrs. Ben F. Bowers, who entertained at tea. Joint Installation Mrs. Earl Richardson presided last evening at the joint meeting of Maza Evans and Friendship W.M.S.- Circles of North Baptist Church and installed new officers. Officers are Mrs. Tom Ingle president; Mrs. Fred Shoemaker and Mrs. Lindel Chism, 1st vice presidents; Mrs. Virgil Lolman and Mrs. Gene McAdoo, and vice presidents; Mrs. 0. 0. Tucker and Mrs. Don Woodward, secre tary - treasurers; Mrs. Emmett Taylor and Mrs. Clarence Keefer chairmen of missions; Mrs. H. G Blunt and Mrs. Clarence Keith chairmen of Christian training Mrs. V. C. McDowell and Mr? Don McFarland, chairmen o Ihristian service. The theme for the year i "Greater Works Should Ye Do Than This." Devotions were by Mrs. H. G. Blunt. Mrs. V. C. McDowell decidated the love gift offering. Mrs. Bill Payne showed slides and gave a report of the two years work she and her husband did among the Indians in Brazil. Mrs. W. C. Payne accompanied her to the meeting. Mrs. Richardson gave the closing prayer. Refreshments were served to the 32 persons present. Pan American Day, for Amerlan Legion Auxiliary which was estcrday, was observed with a rogram last night arranged by 'A chairman, Mrs. James Durin. Guest speakers were Spanish- peaking Ottawa University slu- cnts, Barbara Downs of Nicara- ua and E'.sa Crcspo of Cuba. hey told of their native conn- ries and sang "In the Garden,' n Spanish as a duct. Miss Downs told of a visit to an Salvadore, the country which Jean. he Auxiliary is studying this ear. Mrs. Clara Sinclair read a iaper "My Trip through El Sal- 'ador," which was partially pre- >ared by Mrs. R. E. Lancaster f Lawrence. Several women came Iressed in Spanish costumes. It -was voted to send 25 M^th- ;r's Day cards and handkerchiefs o Wadsworth V.A. Hospital. It »vas announced that members are o bring homemade cookies to Mrs. A. M. Tclfer's home on April 21, for the V.A. Hospital. Miss Gladys Anthony, membership chairman, announced that VIrs. Joe Stoerman and Mrs. Vtarvin High arc new members, bringing the membership to 156. Mrs. Sinclair, president, appointed a nominating committee including Miss Anthony, Mrs. Josephine Evans and Mrs. Elmer Louderback. The door prize was won by a guest, Mrs. Viola Hylton of Coun cil Grove, who came with Mrs, Sidney Drummond. Hostesses were Mrs. Orpha Jones and Mrs. Harry Worthington. Twenty-five members attended. Lynda and Jean Holloway en tortalned the Legato Music CUib at the 4iome of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Holloway. Members played piano solos. Jean Holloway was presentee the award for practice hours by the club' sponsor, Mrs. II. L. Ste vens. Refreshments were scrvcc by Mrs. Holloway, Lynda and 1 Sixteen members and 12 guests were present. Barbcc Hull and Celeste Campbell will entertain the club on May 12. What' s Cooking? Lemon pie Is almost universally popular as a desert, The recipe for this one Is n bit different. It was furnished J?y Mrs. Clarence Nattnuui, 927 S, Mulberry, HIGH LEMON PIE 4 beaten egg yolks to c. sugar 1-3 c. lemon juice 3 tbsp. orange Juice 'i tsp. salt. 1 tbsp, gelatin >i c. cold water Vi t.sp. each lemon and orange rind 4 egg whites beaten stiff >i c. sugar 1 baked !)-inch pio shell Combine egg yolks, sugar, fruit juices and salt. Cook in double boiler, stirring constantly until thick. Add gelatin softened In cold water, stir untfl dissolved. Add rind, cool until almost set. Gradually add V< c. .sugar to stiffly beaten egg. whites. Fold Into cooled mixture, pour Into p i e shell, Chill until firm. Th« OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, April 15, 1999 Elect Officers Grace Episcopal Guild elected new officers last evening. /They nro Mrs. WiUam Barker, presl dent; Mrs. Dwight Chappoll, vlco president; Mrs. Vara Scolllck, secretary; and Mrs. B. W. Kel soy, treasurer. Mrs. F. J. Indall preaided. It was announced a regional con vocation will be In Edwardsvlllo on May 7. Hostesses were Mrs. M. E. Alderman, Miss Maya Hallorcn and Miss Frances Sands. - MXJS1C — MU810 — I Some of the Classical IP's m Our Stock | Brahms— Quintet No. 1 _. S I Bartok—Concerto for Violin Strauss—fiin Heldenleben Onion Seasoning Summer cottage cooks: You'll find it's convenient to have dried minced onion on hand. It can usually be added "as is" to dishes. QUALITY DIAMONDS DMMOKIU-IMKNLf RUPTURED! See the Dobbs Truss—Bulbless—Beltless—Strapless Technician from Dobbs Truss Co., Oklahoma City, Okla., WILL BE AT THE NORTH AMERICAN HOTEL Saturday, April 18, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Free Demonstration: Ask for C. H. McCariy at Desk The truss that is different. It holds the muscles in place with a soft CONCAVE pad, while walking, working, lifting, swimming. Sanitary wear when bathing. It only presses the body m two places. Nature teaches you not to force a bulb, or any convex pad into the rupture opening, thus spreading the already weakened muscle further apart. Circulation is important, too. Your FASHION Store .. , popular fashion revolution inspired by Skippies Cnmfnrt In fashion . . . Amr.rlr.an Modern. Inspired by Skippies gcnlle way of bringing out the beautiful, natural grncr. of every figure. Years-ahead styling in li^ht elastic creates the fluid linen you love . . . without boncn or bulky fabric! See for yourself why more women prefer Skippieg. Be filled, today 1 ••dutiful way to achl»v« Ihli lln« ... Sklppltt Glrdk No, 915. Llflht Nylon .laillc n*l with Iron* panel and 2'/i-ln. walilband. Sli«i S.M.L (Alto ovallabU ai Pantl* No. 815.) $9,00, Th« figur*- maklng "Ufa Confidential" Bra No. 281 In cotton contoured with thin foam rubber. Sliai 32A to 38C. White and Black. $9.00 and $9.90 tormfit J CREATIONS Chevy slices gasoline costs by 20% on hot bakery delivery job! UNIVAC DELIVERS THE PROOFI The Southern Bakeries Company uses a Univac Computer to be Bure of top economy. The machine offers proof that Chevy delivers 20% better fuel economy than any other trucks in their fleet. Delivering fresh bread daily to millions of consumers, the Southern Bakeries Co. of Atlanta makes stern demands on its trucks. And, according to the Company's Univac machine, the Chevrolets in the fleet are delivering 2.1 more miles per gallon than the other makes-out-saving 'em all by 20% ! Chevy's a born dollar-saver, whether hopping to it on hurry-up chores or hauling heavyweight loads on long, hard grinds. Everything these trucks offer is aimed at fattening your pocketbpok. New versions of famous 6's nurse a gallon of gas like nothing you've ever known in trucks. Big, tough V8's for every truck series have the shortest stroke design—the savingest design—of any comparable engines. Durable chassis components hike up profits by holding down maintenance costs. Whatever you do, you'll do it at less expense with a Chevrolet light-, medium- or heavy-duty truck. See your nearby Chevrolet dealer soon I No job's too tough for a Chevrolet truck! For a "Spring Sales Spectacular" deal see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer! MOORE CHEVROLET Co. 412-418 South Main St., Ottawa, Kansas and -S5SE Gold Stafmarks IhefmS/ It's your guide to quality, NOT a brand name I To earn the Gold Star Award, a Gat range must have the very laUit cooking features . . , and meet the strlcfest-of-all quality standards. It means easier, tastier cooking, See the Gas rang* with the Gold Star nowl GOLD STAR RANGES OFFER COOK-EASY FEATURES LIKE THESE: The "Burner with a Brain" makes all your pots and pans automatic. Automatic Roast-Minder shuts the oven off when the roast is done. Motorized rotisserie turns barbecue on a spit in the broiler. if Clock-controlled oven starts 'n stops at pre-set times. if Oven, broiler and top burners light automatically. if Big capacity models, conventional or built-in, some with two ovens. Look for the Gold Star on fimout-bnnd Gts ranges! TERRILL'S in Ottawa . .TERRILL'S in Ottawa . .TERRILL'S in Ottawa Debussy'—Afternoon of "• a Faun I Beethoven—Appassionata & Pathctiquc 8 Beethoven—Symphony No. 7 53 Mo/art—Organ Tour 2 Brahms—Conc«rto No. 2 * The Best of Caruso | Raclunaninoff—Prelude In 1 C Sharp Minor and 9 G Minor Easdale—Red Shoes Ballet 3 Strauss—Till Eulensplfigcl Beethoven—Concerto No. 2 Bach—Concerto No. 1 Brahms—Symphony No. 2 I 'J Beethoven—Symphony t j§ N'o£. 3 & B J Tschaikovsky—Sympony c No. 4 j Verdi—La Travinta , Stravinsky—Firebird Suite I ^ Liy/d—Concerto Nos- I & 2 t 5 Tchakovsky—Nutci acker J % Suite r g Tribute to Toscanlni | Beethoven—Symphony No. 8 Vivaldi—The Seasons Carpenter—Adventures In a Perambulator G Verdi—Overtures j 33 Levant Playy Debussy < D Shostakovikb—Symphony { No. 1 i Kabnlevtsky—Colas Brcug- non Suite O Prokoficff—Piano Concerto i * No' .2 ] Harbor—Media Meditation & Dance of Vengeance Strauss—Der Roscnkavalier Block—Schclom Tchaikovsky—Variations on g n Rococo Theme Gorshwin—Rhapsody In g Blue & Concerto In F . Strauss—Talcs from Vienna I Woods & others Q Groi«~Lyric Suite •a Tchaikovsky—Marchc Slav OT Slbelius-Flnlnndia Liszt—Hungarian Rhapsody Debussy—La Mer Raved—La Valsc r ' Brahms—Three Intermezzi S Falla-Nlglit sin the Garden * of Spain g Smetana—My Fatherland " \Veill—Thi'cepenny Opera I Boiilcz—Le mareau sans niartre £ Stockhauson—No. 5 Zcit- » masse £• Beethoven—Nos. 2 & 4 51 Mozart—Concerto Nos. 18 I & 20 ' Tchnlkovsky—Symphony No. 6 I Bach for Percussion Q Stravinsky—Le Sacre 51 du Prlntcmps Borodin—Symphony No. 2 g Verdl-Rlgoletto Slowkowski—The Orchestra I Rachmaninoff—Concerto No. 2 & 1 Strauss—Burlesque Htydn—Symphony No. 100 I & 101 s Falla—El AmorBrujo I Tchaikovsky—Aurora 1 * Wedding ;j "Pops" Concert In Hi-Fi 13 Strauss—Don Quixote 5 Boelhoven—"Emperor" 5 Concerto I A Paganini Recital 1 Offenbach—Suites from j Bluebeard qo Prokofiev—Peter and the ^ Wolf a Brahmsi-Symphony No. I i Franck—Symphonic in 1 D Minor i Beethoven Eroicg 5J Berlioz—Symphonic Fantaslique Grieg—Concerto In A Minor Strauss—Domestic Symphony g Holftt-The Planets ^ Tchaikovsky—Manfred Symphony Gershwin—An American in Paris Prokoficff—Classical Symphony Rimsky-Korsakov—Tale _ of Tsar Saltan 05 Dclibes—Sylvia & Coppelia Tchaikovsky—Symphony No. 5 Slaughter On Tenth Avonue 55 Faure—Pavane Franck—Psyche Bach—Toccata & Fugue in D Minor Debussy—Glair de Lune Strauss—Blue Danube Waltz Schubert—Moments Musl- caux Prokofiev—Love of Three Oranges Mozart—Serenade No 12 Dvorak—Nocturne in B Major Ravel—Rapsodie Espagnole Beethoven—Symphony No. 8 & 9 Elgar—Enigma Variation Gould plays Mozart & Haydn Lalo—Symphonic Espagnole Bruch—Violin Concerto ' Beethoven—5th Symphony Haydn—Symphony No, 9fi & 104 A Wagner Concerto Tschaikovsky—AlLum for the Young Your Music Man 83 *—« I «—j I "•»j § r N_4 i I Walter Butter I Saunders .- MUSIC — MUSIC «!»

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page