Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on November 16, 1977 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 16, 1977
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

I'ngc 12 Garden C.ity Telegram Wednesday, November 16, 1977 DEAR ANN: I have seen tellers in your column from cals and dogs but never a canary. Lei me be the first. When I had feathers they were a buttercup yellow. My wings were emerald green interspersed with blue and orange. "Why don'l I have feathers?" you ask. Because ihere are four kids under six years of age in this family and Ihey lake turns torturing me. I keep looking for an open window or a chance to get out the front door but so far no luck. I realize if I could escape, life would be very difficult for a house bird like me. But it's so bad in here, I'd lake the chance. Please, Ann, give me some advice. 1 read your column regularly. — WITHOUT A SONG IN LANSING. DEAR WITHOUT: Although I'm sure my column is on I he bottom of many bird cages around the world, you are, indeed, the first canary to write. When your letter appears in print, clip the column with your beak and hand it to the parent of your choice. You don'l have to say anything. They'll know. In the meantime, here's a word from me, in case you get too choked up: If I here's a mom or dad out Ihere whose canary seems to be moulting out of season, please keep a closer watch on your kids. No child under 10 years of age should be per- miited lo handle a pet bird withoul adult supervision. * * * DEAR ANN: My husband is a hard worker, faithful and kind. The problem is gluttony and a fixation on the lelevision. ANN LANDERS Canary Sings A Sad Song It's regular fare for him lo eat three dozen donuts, one bag of potalo chips, several pounds of nuts and a couple of salami sandwiches in the course of 5-8 hours of watching lelevision. His appearance is disgusting. He outweighs me by al least 150 pounds and has a closet full of clothes thai don't fit. He refuses lo give them away on Ihe pretense that he's going on a diet "next week." He admils he has a neucolic eating problem bul he won'l seek help. Our marriage is in big trouble bul he won't lei me gel counseling says, "They don'l know anylhing." I've even examined my own behavior, thinking perhaps I drive him lo eat, bul I'm not a nagger and resent the guilt he has laid on me by inuendo. I'm busy with three preschool children, one who is handicapped and requires special care. I gel absolutely no help from fal sluff. I do EVERYTHING from paperwork lo home canning lo yard work lo carpenlry. I still love him, bul my respect diminishes with every pound he puts on. Is neurotic overeating rounds for divorce? What about his health? He knows he's killing himself slowly with every bite he lakes. Whal does this say about his feelings for me and the children? What approach do I take? Silence and pretending the problem isn't there doesn't work. Help me. — WIFE OF MR. FAT DEAR WIFE: I suggest counseling for you. Some foodaholics (like alcoholics) have lo be shocked inlo shaping up by being left. Maybe this is Ihe way it is in Now Serving You Mon.-Sat. at Plaza Beauty Salon 1107 E. Kansas Plaza 276-3516 * Pat Herrman * Cheryl Baier * Carolyn Towns * Carol Steinwand * Kathy Taylor * Betty Brungardt your family. A good therapist can show you the way. Check the menial health clinics in your area and ge! going. i^ ^ ^ How to — and how much? Find out wilh ann Landers's new booklel, "How, Whal, and When lo Tell your Child About Sex." For your copy, send 50 cents in coin along wilh a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to Ann Landers, P.O. Box 11995, Chicago, 111. 60611. Calendar of Social Events WEDNESDAY MASONS— 7:30 p.m., Masonic Hall, stated meeting. ST. JAMES ALCW EVENING CIRCLE— 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Cliff Caroson. Meadowlark Park. Pastor is Bible study leader. BUFFALO STOMPERS— 8 p.m. square dance, National Guard Armory. UMW, DELINGER-7:30 p.m. Mrs. Mearl Potter, 809 N. 3rd. UMW, WESLEYAN— 6:30 p.m. Junior college cafeteria. THURSDAY UMW BROWN CIRCLE — 9:30 a.m., Mrs. Gerald Greene, Experiment Station. Meet at church at 9: 10 a.m. MARKES CIRCLE — 9:30 a.m., Mrs. Dave Cutter, 2707 Belmont. SMITH CIRCLE — 9:30 a.m.. Mrs. David Robinson. 2110 Buffalo Heights Drive. EBERHART CIRCLE - 2 p.m.. Mrs. Fred Brown, 610 N. 3rd. FOSTER CIRCLE — 2 p.m., Mrs. Howard Smith, 1016 N. 6th. CLARK CIRCLE — 2 p.m., Mrs. Don Jones, 1701 Willow Lane. SHELOR CIRCLE - 2 p.m., Mrs. Ralph Greathouse, 901 Lyle. SHERMAN CIRCLE — 2 p.m., Mrs. David Craft. 1505 Mike's Drive. BENSON CIRCLE — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Allen Unruh, 1101 Bancroft. GRIM CIRCLE — 7:30 p.m.. Mrs. Alvin Grim, Route 2, N. 8th. CONSISTORY - 7.. ' p.m., Masonic Hall. PWP— 6:30 p.m.. Eat at Dart's Cafeteria. CWF WARENE TESTERMAN-2 p.m. Mrs. Elsie Michel. 1605 Center. VELMA LARSON— 2 p.m., Mrs. Fred Askren, Eminence Route. Meet at church before 2 p.m. to go. MERLE TILLERY— 2 p.m., Mrs. Richard Parks, 701 E. Price. ETHEL SHREVE-7:30p.m., Mrs. Zelma Heismeyer, 708 N. 6th. LA LECHE LEAGUE - 7:30 p.m.. 1610 Conard. Anyone interested is in-. vited. First meeting of the series. FRIDAY PAST NOBLE GRAND CLUB - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Ray Vannaman, 1026 -Jth. SWEET ADELINE BAZAAR — 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Garden City Co-op Center. HARMONY UNIT- 12:30 p.m., salad luncheon, Mrs. Fred Lausch, 1106 Gillespie. Bring service. BUFFALO CAMPERS — 7 p.m.. Optimist Club, covered dish suspper. Dighton campers will be guests. CHAPTER FF PEO— 1:45 p.m., Carolyn Myers, 1328 Lincoln Road. SATURDAY PWP— 7:30 p.m. card party in Rose Manor basement. Bring snacks. ROYAL NEIGHBORS SOCIAL CLUB BAZAAR — 9 a.m.. Collins Furniture. Fancy work and baked goods. SWEET ADELINE BAZAAR - 9 a.m. to noon. Garden City Co-op Center. / l VJ>a.Dy j DANIEL RICHARD AND DAVID NEIL are Ihe names chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Danny Proffer, H and H Trailer Village, for their twin sons, Daniel and David were born Oct. 24. STORMY DAWN is the name given their daughter by Mr. and Mrs. Adam J. Bayer, 629 Olive. Stormy was born Nov. 9. BRAWNY TOWELS 2 ROLL PKG. HOLCOMB, KANSAS 275-1711 Center Cut Lean PORK STEAK WINCHESTER WEINERS ng. Ib. Full Cut PORK SPARERIBS Shut-fine SHORTENING 3 Lb.Can with *5 Purchase Shurfine Whole or Jellied CRANBERRY SAUCE #300 Can for Thies Ark Valley BONELESS HAM 4-8 Lb. Average Lb. Sliced Slab BACON Extra Lean Lb. We have a fine selection of Turkeys. Check with us for all your Holiday needs. School Days in 1790: Quite a Difference Mr. and Mrs. Sampson H. Kells, Satanta, will observe their 60th wedding anniversary with an open house from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Shorty Fross, Satanta. Friends and relatives are Invited to attend. The couple requests no gifts. The event is hosted by the couple's children, Mr. and Mrs. Shorty Fross, Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Kells, Satanta, grandchildren, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Engel, Elaine, Donna, and Julie Kells. Mr. and Mrs. Kells were married Nov. 18,1917 at Garden City, Ks. La Leche League Begins New Series The Garden City La Leche League will hold its monthly meeting al 7:30 p.m., Thursday, November 17, al Ihe home of Debbie Fronliera, 1610 Conard. This meeting begins a new series. La Leche is Spanish and means "Ihe milk." A non- seclarian, non-profil organization, Ihe League's purpose is lo encourage "good molhering Ihrough breastfeeding." Garden Cily's group meels the Ihird Thursday of every monlh. A series of four meelings discusses different phases of breastfeeding. The topic for this month's meeting is "Advantages of Breastfeeding lo Molher and Child." Discussion leaders are Lurila Patrick and Jody Tancayo. All women interested in nursing their babies are invited, as are Iheir babies. You need nol be pregnant or even have a family to attend. If you hope someday to have children, if you are a grandmother, if you are interested, you are welcome. For more informalion, conlact Rita Patrick at 2757282. SociaLife ORDER OF THE EASTERN STAR Finney Chapter No. 359 held its stated meeting November 1, with 32 attending. Visitors were Mrs. Isabel Alford, Parma Chapter No. 552, Cleveland, Ohio, Mrs. Agness Crawford Carson City, Nev., and Miss Nell Blackburn, Topeka. Reports were made on the Oct.28 and 29 "Holiday Bazaar". The U.S.A. quilt was won by Mr. and Mrs. John Archibald and the afghan by Mrs. Charles Philbrick, Garden City.—A winter clothes and olher Rummage Sale is scheduled for Thursday, November 17 from 28:30 p.m. al Ihe Masonic Hall south entrance. Mrs. Raymond (Jean) Heer, Pasl Grand Matron, made a report of the Grand Chapter Session held in Alburqurque, New Mexico, Oct. 19, 20, 21. There were 14 members from Kansas al Ihe session. Mr. and Mrs. Heer and Mrs. Gerald Van Vleel attended the District meeling in Oakley, Monday, Ocl. 31. The program "Honoring of Ihe Sideliners" included a "Golden Rule" skil, a song fesl, and closing wilh a poem, "Measure Your Worth at the Close of Ihe Day". Mr. and Mrs. Donald Nelson, Worthy Matron and Worlhy Palron presenled memenlo gold rulers, inscribed with the Golden Rule, "Do Unto Others as You Would Have Others Do Unto You". Hosls for Ihe meeling were Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Blackford and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Morris. November 15 meeting will be exemplification of the degrees. PROGRESSIVE EHU There were 12 present at the Nov. 8 meeting, with Mrs. Ivan Myers as hostess. Mrs. Phillip Bird was co-hostess. Roll call was "Fire Precaulions in my home." The Unit donated to the Emergency Medical Service and Betty Ulrich Memorial. Mrs. Gene Gross gave the lesson on Home Fire Warning Systems. She discussed the two systems, ionization and photoelectric. Every family should have an escape route in case of fire, she said. Next meeting is Dec. 13 at 10 a.m. There will be a gift exchange and Christmas dinner. Want Ads Get Results How would school children of 1977 conduct themselves if transported back in time to a Virginia school of 1770? Claribel Nelson gave the answer to the Finney County Genealogical Society, meeting in the Garden Valley Retirement Village, Nov. 7th. She quoted from one of the few remaining documents of early private schools, entitled "Cannons of a School", in which the school master addressed his pupils in Surrey county, in not too perfect English: "You are by the pleasure of your parents under me to be instructed in READING, WRITING, CYPHERING and what other Branches of Education to me shall seem convenient toward furthering you by steps until you shall arrive at a proper AGE to conduct yourselves in a perilous World, through which everyone of us must pass to the next, and future enjoyment totally depends on our behavior in this life... Permit me to point out to you certain rules for your fur- thierance in so laudable an undertaking: First in the morning when thou dost awake, to God a petition make; Next is early to rise, then washing and combing likewise. Repair strait to school, but bid your parents adue...Al playtime you are to remember that Boys and Girls are not to play nor associate themselves together; neither are you to use any Intemperance, let no vice reign among you, be ashamed to Lye, do not Curse nor sware, nor do anything that may dishonor God or your parents in all thoughts, words or actions... "ORDERED, that no Cursing, Swareing, Quarrelling, Fighting, Lying, Cheating, or Stealing be allowed. All offenders to be punished according to the dignity of the crime, ORDERED, that every schooler that comes into school without being washed, clean, hair combed, collar buttoned, shoes neatly tied or buckled, and nails paired, shall be punished. ORDERED, that the Girls do clean the house and the Boys do keep fire and water when required. ORDERED, that simple and unnecessary carrying of Tails from school be disallowed. ORDERED, that no one allows himself the liberty to wareing his hat in the house, as it is ill manners, in any but Quakers." In the 17th and 18th centuries in Virginia, education was looked upon not as a a right but as a privilege, Mrs. Nelson said. "Education was not considered the responsibility of the state, but a matter for the parents and the church to work out as best they could. The affluent who could afford it employed private tutors. Parents who could not afford tutors often banded together lo support neighborhood schools as in England. Many children were educated vocationally by apprenticeship. In some instances bequeathed endowments by the wealthy provided free schools for the poor." Officers of the society for 1978 were elected as follows: Mrs. Duane Nichols, president; Mrs. Robert E Townsend, vice-president; Mrs. Edward Pennebaker, secretary-treasurer. At the December meeting, three members will each ,tell the story of a most interesting ancestor found on the family tree. Mr. and Mrs. Leo McMahon, Pampa, Tex., announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Katherine, 808 7th, to Sam McMillan. Sam is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard McMillan, 307 N. 10th. Katherine is employed by Dart's Cafeteria. Her fiance is employed at McMillan Plumbing. A May 6, 1978 wedding is planned in St. Mary's Catholic Church, Garden City. Katherine McMahon \J(A.r H TII iniurr publication of SociiLi/r rms 'dub reports' pleisc lubmil no later lhan three days following the club niretinn Cunlefilsof rrporm will be uwd al the discretion of the Women's P«*e Keillor, and none will lie accepted over the trlpphonr Hnntrd forms arr uvailahlc al The Telegram, and may ht mailed or oVpoMlrd through Ihr drop slut al the IriHil dour uf The Telegram Questions should be referred lo the WIIITMIIS' pane Editor between the hours id H a.m and :t p m amc MATT JEREMY is Ihe name chosen for their son by Jack and Marietta Wilkens, Healy. Mall was born Nov. 4. JACOB LANE is Ihe name selected by Elton and Palricia Regier, Route 2, for their son. Jacob was born Nov. 5. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Dave Regier, Garden Cily, and Mr. and Mrs. Velden Butlerfield, Hutchinson. JENNY REBECCA is Ihe name chosen for their daughter by Mark and Jane Lee, 1701 Mac. Jenny was born Oct. 23. LIVE EVERY NITE GRAIN BIN "GENESIS" 9:00 to 1:00 FRIDAY-SATURDAY SUNDAY TE .JACKSON DAVID CA.RRA0INE fc ISO Proof Fun! as they bust up the biggest moonshine rocket in the counti*y> POTTER COSBY j A PIECE OF THE ACTION A delightfully delicious dilemma} 'Mill] CRAZY LflBh 2:00 SATURDAY MATINEE "CHALLENGE TO WHITE FANG SATURDAY MATINEE 2:00 -Out at 325 A BOY AND HIS DOG CONQUER THE DANGERS OF THE FURIOUS KLONDIKE GOLD RUSH FRANCO NERO • VIRNA LISI • HARRY CAREY, JR. Soft and Lovely Totally Feminine. Jwo \fetours, both immed in lace & in black red, both at $34, from our long dress collection $30to6Q Vivian Kelley, Mgr 224 N. Main

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page