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Papcb Garden City TVIrpram Fridat. MotcmW 18. 1977 .In Town and Country TODAY'S MOTHERS CLUB Myrna Shuman discussed various Christmas gifts during the Nov. 9 program. Jane Darcey was hostess for the 12 members present. She discussed what to look for in certain gifts, toys grandparents might consider gifts, and others. Community topics were discussed, from encyclopedia's to the city airport. The Christmas progressive dinner is 6 p.m., Dec. 14, starting at Alice Childers. EUPHRADES CLUB Mabel Adams, was hostess for the Nov. 8 meeting. Roll call was answered by "A Schoolday Memory." Stories, using the words given at the previous meeting were read by Pearl Brecheisen and Kathryn Blakeslee, with the rest pronouncing them. A new list of neologisms was made by the members. The special was a poem read by Kathryn Blakeslee. Next meeting is Nov. 22. WCTU Twenty members of the Women's Christian Temperance Union met at the Methodist Church Nov. 11 for a coffee. Hostesses were Mrs. Mabel Cleveland and Fern, and Mrs. Lawrence Maddox. Rev. J. Karl Jones led devotions. Mrs. Mayble Whitmer led the group in singing "Count Your Blessings." Mrs. Pauline Gaede led the flag pledges. Mrs. Henry Bondurant named 16 fields of crime prevention and said all citizens should become involved. Bob Ochoa, director of the Community Crusade Against Drugs and Alcohol, was guest speaker. He also works for the Home Health Education Service, distributors of "Listen" magazine. "Listen" deals with drug abuse, venereal disease, nutrition and other subjects. "Listen" is sent to all Kansas schools with the hope that someday each student will receive a copy. Mrs. Albert Nettrouer was a STAR CLUB Mrs. Ivan Bratton was hostess for the 14 members guest. Meeting closed with the and 1 guest present at the Nov. Aaronic bendection. ACORN CLUB The group met with Sara Schopf, Nov. 7. Twenty members answered roll call by giving incidents place Nov. 11, 1918. Ruby Dee Stanton presented the program on the flag. She explained there have been 28 official flags of the United States. Colors have always been red, white, and blue, although the stars and stripes have been in many forms. In 1818, Congress stipulated just 13 stripes and in 1912, rows of stars became official. Mrs. Stanton also read "I Am Your Flag." WOMEN OF THE MOOSE 9 meeting. Sharon Doll, AFS student to Africa, showed slides of Kenya. Sharon visited there for 10 weeks over the summer. She taking had slides of her host family and their home, wild animals, and African cities. She also displayed many articles, including dress material, woven baskets and art objects. Next meeting is a Christmas dinner Dec. 14 at Dart's Cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN There were 57 present at the Nov. 9 meeting at Dart's Cafeteria. Guests were Linda Evans and Dessie Robertson, Chapter meeting was Nov. 9 Garden City; Pauline Horton, at the Moose Lodge, with Wyona Young, Moffie Beard, Jeannice Walters, and Dolores Gee, all of Ulysses; Irene Mary Cummings, library committee, in charge. Mary Ploger from the Zane, Opal Hobbs, Pauline Garden City Public Library Horlick, and Anna Kelley, all was guest speaker. She told of of Scott City; Alice Helm, the many services offered by Christine Boltz, Amy the library and displayed Finkenbinder and Myrtle several new books soon to be Anderson, all of Syracuse, available there. Three new members were Rebecca Hale was enrolled admitted: Sue Gies, Myrtle as a new member. Nola Brown Davis and Carolyn Snyder. was presented with a pin in Evelyn Scott was welcomed as honor of having enrolled new members. 15 a new member, transferring from Johnson. Entertainment Kay Hudson, Jr. Graduate was provided by the Sweet Regent, wore her green cap, Adeline quartet "The presented to her in Salina Oct. Mystiques.'' 30 as her award for Mrs. Kathryn Shugrue, achievements during her year state representative from as senior regent. She was Dodge City, was the speaker, capped by Joan Harms, She discussed the various bills Collage Regent from Uarden that were acted on at the last City. session of the legislature and Marie Loving had compiled the ones that most likely will a pictorial history of the new be brought up for debate at the Moose Lodge. She has filled next session. She stated there three albums. The group were 10 women represen- presented her recently with a tatives and only one woman in camera to replace her broken the state senate. She one. She took a picture of those distributed House Bill No. 2427 present. which she co-sponsored during Next meeting is scheduled the last session relating to at the Lodge Nov. 23. displaced homemakers. A covered dish supper would Scott were hostesses for the 14 members and one guest, Naomi Hett, Emporia, present. Of fe Florence Wilson led devotions, using Matthew 8:21-35 as background. Now Serving You Mon.-Sat. at 1107 LKittsas Plaza 276-3516 * Pat Herrman * Cheryl Baier * Carolyn Towns * Carol Steinwand * Kathy Taylor Betty Brungardt A ill be taken to lo National Headquarters as a gift to the National Foun- ANN LANDERS 'Flunking" Kindergarten May Be Favor MR. AND MRS. LARRY CAMPBELL (Elizabeth Webb) Johnson Photos Elizabeth Ann Webb and with Venise lace, and carried Larry Gene Campbell, both of a bouquet of daisies and roses. Leslie Lewis, Holcomb, served as matron of honor. Her gown was hunter green slipper satin. Bridesmaids Elizabeth Diann Webb and Terri Meinert wore gold Parents of the couple are slipper satin gowns with Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. bishop sleeves, ruffled cuffs and tiered skirts. Each carried long-stemmed roses. Terry L. Campbell, Garden City, served as best man. Groomsmen were Robert E. Garden City, were united in marriage Saturday, Oct. 297 in the Church of the Brethren. Rev. Eldon Shingleton performed the 4 p.m., single ring ceremony. Webb, 1407 E. Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack D. Campbell, Pratt. The altar was decorated with arrangements of yellow gladiolas and bronze mums. Webb and Dennis Lewis. Organist David Mills played Michael C. Webb ushered the 'Romeo and Juliet," "Mahogany," "If," and traditional wedding music during the ceremony. Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore a candle-light satapeau over satin gown. The high neckline, empire bodice and bishop sleeves were outlined with Venise lace. The A-line skirt featured a Venise lace flounce. She wore a matching cathedral-length veil of silk guests. Men of the wedding party wore hunter green tuxedos with ruffled shirts. The groom's tuxedo was mint green. Mother of the bride chose a beige floral print gown with matching jacket. The groom's mother wore a pink crepe gown with lace trim on the matching jacket. A reception at the Elks Lodge, hosted by the bride's parents, honored the couple DEAR ANN: While visiting in a neighboring state my husband and I were having breakfast at a table next to three women who had not seen each other for quite some time. One of the women said, "I had the greatest disappointment of my life last spring. My grandson flunked kindergarten." Being a first-grade teacher I wanted to tell her that the child's parents should have kept the boy home another six months or maybe a year. There is nothing magic about a fifth birthday. Some children are ready for kindergarten at four and others are not ready until six. "Flunking" kindergarten is sometimes the biggest favor a teacher can do for a child. To send a youngster on to the first grade when he or she is not ready can be a grave disservice. The unprepared child who can't keep pace with his peers becomes frustrated and learns to hate school. That one year can make a big difference in the life of a little Skinners Host Reception Mr. and Mrs. Alden Skinner, 906 E. Thompson, invite friends and relatives to a reception honoring David and Neva Skinner, recently married in Buhler. The reception is Sunday, Nov. 20, from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Alden Skinner home. David is a senior in agricultural engineering at Kansas Stale University and Neva is employed as a social worker. Calendar of Social Events person Parental pride can be feel it is none of their business; avery damaging thing. - A Please tell me what to say TEACHER IN KANSAS DEAR TEACHER: I'll bet a lot of maligned kindergarten teachers are delighted you wrote. So am I. Thank you for some solid input. * * * DEAR ANN: The letter from the woman who had been bugged for years because she didn't know whether her two children were both born on Sunday prompted me to write my first letter to a newspaper. I know a lot of people look on you as a friend, Ann, but for the love of Mike, why do they them.-SIXTEEN AND CRIED OUT. DEAR SIXTEEN: Say" "Mom died peacefully." Nothing more need be addedj Clods who press for details should be answered by a long priod of silence. It can be the most effective response of all, CONFIDENTIAL to Brain; Drained and Depending Ort You: A hilarious book for, cheering up your house-bound! friend (or anyone) is Art Buchwald's 25-year collection of columns: "Down the Seine bother you with stuff like that and Up the Potomac" when there are people waiting Publisher, Putnam: Price in every public library in the $10.95. It's a side splitter. utnmuraiiiiuimiuiiiiiiiffimiwiiuuimuuiammmimiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiujiraiiiiiiiiumuuiii GET A NEW LOOK IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS Saturday & Sunday Special CDCC rncc PIERCING with purchase of studs Instant one-step system pierces ears painlessly with pre-sterilized one-piece-stud starter earrings. Your choice of stainless steel or 24 K gold plated. «5 (Reg. 7.99) 'EARSAY THE ALTERNATIVES MALL 120Stw0mAve. Z75-737I Zelma Heismeyer, president of the local group, was nominated for the position of Ninth District Director for 1978-79. The election will be in Wichita at the state convention, May 1978. ACORN CLUB The group met Nov. 14 with May Hopkins. Twenty members answered roll call by naming their Thanksgiving blessings. Mrs. Ellen Hatfield, and Mrs. Hattie Fry gave the lesson "Thankful Hearts." Mrs. Hatfield discussed hardships of the Pilgrims and (old a story "Indians Who Made Thanksgiving Possible." Mrs. Fry read poems on gratitude. "Old Fashioned Thanksgiving" was followed by the Doxology. Names were drawn for the Christmas gift exchange Dec. 19. Next meeting is Guest Day, Nov. 21. It's a 1 p.m. luncheon at Downing's Gazebo, 206 N. 7th. GAMMA MU Gamma Mu No. 749 met Nov. 14 at Dolly Throneberry's. Nine members attended. The group will buy a recliner for the pediatric ward at St. Catherine and donate to Russell Child Development Center. Mrs. Throneberry gave the lesson on "Taming Your Tensions." A salad supper will be 7 p.m. Nov. 28, with Mary Ploger as hostess. This is a change. TheoniSocial Tonight imported illusion trimmed after . lhe ceremony. Assisting were 'Mrs. Pete' Hernandez, Bridget Hernandez, Susan Knoll, and Dora Hermocello. Honor wedding guests were Mr. Clyde Smith and Mrs. Mable Campbell. Theoni School will sponsor its annual pie and box social Friday night, Nov. 18,7 p.m. A program also is scheduled, according to Raymond Oyler, who will serve as auctioneer. The old-fashioned social is a community project in behalf of the school and in past years has made as much as $400 for such school needs as playground equipment. Oyler has been auctioneering for 43 years, he said. The bride is a Garden City High School graduate, currently employed at Frontier Federal. The groom graduated from Scott City High School and is employed by Bocats, Inc. After a wedding trip to Wichita, the couple is at home at 1218 Old Manor, Garden City. FRIDAY PAST NOBLE GRAND CLUB — 7:30 p m.. Mrs Kay Vannaman. !'J26 4th. BUFFALO 'CAMPERS - i p.m.. Optimist Club, covered dish suspper. Dighton campers will be guests. SATURDAY KOVAL NEIGHBORS SOCIAL CLl'B BAZAAK — 9 a.m.. Collins Furniture Fancy work and baked goods. SWEET ADELINE BAZAAR — 9 am lo noon Garden City Co-op Center PWP—7:30 p.m. card party in Rose Manor basement. Bring snacks. MONDAY GARDEN CITY GARDEN CLUB - 2 p.m. Mrs. Jesse SvoH Sr.. 810 N. 7th SOHOSIS — 1:30 p.m.. Phyllis Agneu. 2003 Downing GAY NITERS EHU - 7:30 p.m.. Mrs Ear) Pearce. 1107 E. Hamline. ACORN CLUB — 1 p m.. luncheon at Downing'* Gazebo. 206 N "th Guest Day TUKSDAY SWEET ADELINES — 8pm.. Church o( God. East US156 and Man-, (ull chorus. Kor more information call 276:»25 SEQUOYAH EHU - 2 p.m.. -Mrs Roscoe Marmon. 906 N 3rd country to answer such questions? Librarians are trained to dispense information on almost any subject you can think of. We love our work and enjoy looking up answers. So please print this letter and encourage the public to telephone us when they want Vo know something. Thanks, friend. — DURHAM, N. C. DEAR DURHAM: I wish the person who wrote to me and asked for a good meat loaf recipe had called HER librarian. Thanks for your letter, honey but where were you when I needed you? * * * DEAR ANN: I have this terrible need to express my feelings. Please let me do it through your column. My mother died yesterday. She suffered a great deal of pain for a long time. The worst agony for her was knowing that she was causing all of us a lot of anxiety over her terminal illness. She knew we loved her very much. Mom look her own life. It was not reported as such (she swallowed a whole bottle of pills) but a lot of people who visited her recently had an idea that she would do something like that. Already seven people have telephoned and three have come in person to ask for details about how Mom died. I * * * •'Sexual freedom" presents a difficult decision for teenagers and their parents. Ann Landers offers down-to- earth advice in her booklet, "High School Sex and How to Deal With It A Guide for Teens and Their Parents." for each booklet, send 50 cents in coin plus a long, stamped seof- addressed envelope to Ann Landers, P.O. Box 11995, Chicago, 111. 60611. In iiwirr publication oTSociaLile ilrm> iclub reports' pleuc iubmil no alrr Irian Ihrer days followinl the club mvftinK Content* of reports will be used al the discretion of (be Women'* Cage Kclilor. and none will be accepted over thv telephone Printed - furms are uvailahte at The Telegram, and may he mailed IK" depuMted through the drop shil at the tnml door nl The Telegram Vrueslioni. should br referred to the Wiimtro' Cage Kdilur between the hours, it a.m and 3pm WINTER SALE DRESS COATS AND SUBURBAN COATS REDUCED SATURDAY MATINEE 2:00 A BOY AND HIS DOG CONQUER THE DANGERS OF THE FURIOUS KLONDIKE GOLD RUSH Pledge Sorority Melinda McNaught, Kara Miller, Donna Rulledge, Debbie Squier and Judy Mann, all of Garden City, are pledges of lhe Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority at Fort Hays State University. Sigma Sigma Sigma, the oldest sorority on the Fort Hays Slate campus, pledged 28 new members. COUPON VALID THRU NOV. 30 Deadline for Social Calendar items is 1:30 a.m. (or same-day publication. Items may be called in between UK hours of 8 and 11 a.m each day. but none will be taken after 3 p m. Typed or written notices also may be mailed or deposited in the drop-slot at the Telegram's front door. BUY ONE PIZZA...6ET THE NEXT SMALLER SIZE FREE! w >*t> * w » coupon buy any giant or torg* ill* thin crust or thick cru«t Pizza Inn plzia at th* regular nwnu pric» and rac»iv* on* pizza of rh« next tmaltw ilz» with equal IngrccUwiti and >am* typ* of crust FXEEI LIVE EVERY NITE GRAIN BIN "GENESIS" 9.-00 to 1:00 •406 K. Kanaas 276-2231 •^?ATRES ALTH * * * GARDEN CITY * * * * you may BE A WINNER! Register now for a free $50 Mode ODay wardrobe Drawing Date- December 31, 1977 Nothing to buy; winner need not be present to win mooed NOW PLAYING! flDMEY Bill. JAMES EAIU. POmCR COSBY JONES 7:45 ONLY FRIDAY-SATURDAY-SUNDAY 3TE JACKSOH BlAVMJi CAMLAJUINE ISO Proof Fun! as they bust up the biggest moonshine rochet in the country. 209 N. Main 1 A PHXe OT THE ACTION A delightfully delicious dilemma/ ^i on onion nnma-mi I •WV' mMW^^BHl Ol«i^ _^ DIRTY MARY ltefflL CflftZY LflRBY 2:00 SATURDAY MATINEE "CHALLENGE TO WHITE FANG"