Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 5, 1963 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 5, 1963
Page 6
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Your Problems — by Ann Landers — DEAR ANN LANDERS: Yes- U'ldrt.v I sa\v .something that re- niimii'd me of my miserable i-liildho'irl. If this loiter hrlps just uric child il will be worth the effort il took lo wrile it. 1 refer lo the immcrcif;il (rasing of children by .so-railed adults. \\licn I was a child my great ;uinl u.M'd to tease me, pretending it was nil in f:m. I know nou she was a sadist. 1 was un-, usually fall for my age and Aunt ; Tillir- would say, "If you don't slop growing ><w won't be able lo uork anyplaci? Iml in a cir-; riiv" She used to worry me sick.! Aunt Tillir leased my younger; brother, too. She told him if he, didn't, slop slullering his tongue j would fall out ami he wouldn't! be able to talk. He became so; inhibited in her presence that he; rarely ultered a word when she was in the house. Yesterday I heard a grandmother tell a child that if she '. swallowed a cherry pit a tree; would start lo grow in her stom-1 aeh and the branches would sprout from her eyes and ears. Of course this is absurd to nn! older person who can reason, j but many children believe whatever an adult says. Please. Ann, tell grown-ups that (easing children 'in fun" can produce irreparable damage. —A FIHKND Dear Friend: Thank you for! writing. J hope your letter Rets' through to those who don't realize how harmful their little jokes | can bo. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: My husband died 10 months ago and left me well off financially. I'm :>:i but could pass for younger. I'm well-traveled, well-read and •'s still plenty of Gypsy in my soul if you know what I mean. Please don't think me vulgar, but 1 wunt a husband and I'm willing to pay for him. There must be some attractive m e n around in their 50's or 40's who arc tired of working and 'want lo relax a little. Please don't tell me to wait for some nice gentleman to come along and marry me for myself. Why would a good-looking, middle-lined man want a 63-year-old widow when he can have a 28- Page 6 «'ll.v Monday, August 5, 1963 j year-old divorcee — unless there was nn added incentive? 1 know six wealthy widows at this minute who are pathetic in • their aloneness. Why shouldn't I i buy my way out of this circle if I can? Please give me some down-to-earth, practical advice.; —LONELY AND MISERABLE j ! Dear Gypsy: If you think you are Lonely and Miserable now, just marry some good-looking i middle-aged man who "wants to J relax a little." j No man worth having would he remotely interested in your proposition. Your For Sale sign would attract nothing but scum. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: This is a problem that I'll but many parents are faced with during summer vacation. Can you help? Our daughter Arlcen has been invited by my sister-in-law lo spend four weeks with them out in Montana. Arleen is 10, and a good little cook and housekeeper. My sister-in-law said in'her let- tcr that they would expect Ar- Icen to "pilch in" with the household chores and to help with the children. Now the problem. Do you feel that we should continue to give Arleen her allowance while she is on vacation? Or should my sister-in-law giver her an allow- ancc for helping with the chores? My husband .says one thing and) I say another. What do you say, Ann Landers? — SPLIT DECISION Dear' Split: By all means you should continue to Rive Arleen | her allowance while she is on vn-j cation. It would be unthinkable loj suggest that a house guest be paid for pitching in. Arleen is your responsibility whether she's at home or vacationing. MRS. DAVID CHRISTOPHER GOUGH Carolyn Jane Parkinson University Graduates Marry in Scott City Planning a wedding? Leave nothing to chance. Ann Landers' newest booklet, "The Bride's Guide," has all the answers (from announcing the engagement to "who pays for what"). To receive your copy, write to Ann Landers, in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long, self- addressed, stamped envelope and 35c in coin. Plus Color Cartoon STARTS WEDNESDAY! PATBOOHE DODGERS AND ' mi Ef m ^S' BOBBY DARIN NEW W\ PAMELA Tiffin ltfi.l!fc««^ ANN - MAfl6HET '•" ""^VTOMEWELL ... ALICE FAYE CO-HIT- M I, M|ilr»nKAOjlLRt'UioOuJioi HORIZONTAL , LIEUTENANT 'i "'JIM PAUL4 JACK HUTTON PRENTI55 CARTER Boxoffice Opens 7:15 Show Starrs 8:20 Summer is the time to look pretty in gaily printed cotton, j You can do it in this sleeveless, j boat-necked frock with the full skirl. No. 320'J comes in sizes 12, | 14, IG. IN, :>(>. Size 14 lakes 5; yards of 115-inch fabric. Send :i5c in coins (or this pattern to Iris Lane, in care of the (ianlen <'ity Telegram, liox M!M), .New York 1, \.Y. Add lie for third class or 15c for first class mail. The First Christian Church in Scott City was the setting, Saturday August 3, for the wedding of Carolyn Jane Parkinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Parkinson of Scott City, and David Christopher Gough, son of Dr. and Mrs. James Dean Gough of Chanule. The Hev. J. Allen Wheeler performed the double ring ceremony and assisting was the Kcv. Boyd C. Lalimcr. The church was decorated with four pair of seven- branch candelabra, woodwardia fern balls and greenery; baskets of white gladiolus with blue ribbons, white satin pew bows with gladioli adorned the aisle. Henry F. Parksinson and Leonard F. Parkinson, brothers of the bride, lighted the tapers. As a prelude to the ceremony, Mrs. Leonard F. Parkinson, violinist, accompanied by her father, Dr. Thomas Gorton, played "Meditation" from Thais and "Air for the G. String" by Bach. The processional, by Mrs. Ruby Wilkcns, organist, was Purcell's "Trumpet Voluntary" and the recessional was "Wedding March by 'Mendelssohn. The brlda was given In marriage by her father. Her gown of silk satin faille was designed in a princess silhouette wth por- trat necklno and short sleeves. The skirt extended into a cathedral rain. Her silk illusion veil of fingertip-length was secured by bows fashioned from matching silk faille. She carried a cascade bouquet of gladioli and magnolia 1 e a v e s. For the traditional "something old' 1 she wore her great-grandmother Filson's wedding band. Matron of honor was Mrs. Henry F. Parkinson of WichiU, and the bridesmaids were Mrs. Leonard F. Parkinson of Arlington, Va., Miss Connie Fry of Prairie Village, Miss Sharon Saylor of Morrill, Misses Sue Beckley and Donelle Lang of Scott City. Their dresses of imported embroidered organdy accented by interwoven blue ribbon were full skirted with high sabritia necklines. They carried a nosegay of white gladioli. Matching head pieces of blue organza roses with circular veils and blue accessories completed their en- embles. The brides mother wore azure blue silk shantung with matching accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore a pink imported silk crepe with matching hat and accessories. Both mothers wore white orchid corsages. For the reception in the fellowship hall of the church, the bride's table was centered with the six-tiered wedding cake featuring cornucopias, white roses, and silver-tipped bells. The cake was crowned with three large wedding bells and white roses. The table was covered with white tulle over satin and trimmed with swags of smilax. Crystal candelabra placed on each side of the wedding cake held white tapers with crescnt-slyle arrangements of white and green gladioli and gilded magnolia foliage. At either end of the table was a crystal punch bowl. Greeting the reception guests were Mmcs. F.W. Young, Richard Thiele, Curtis Steele, Eugene Hueftle, (Men Copper, and C.T. Hutchins. Cutting the cake and serving punch were Mrs. Dean j Gough 'of Independence, Mrs. j Thomas Gorton of Lawrence, ^Miss Constance Hunter of Hutch' inson, Mrs. Jack Eitel, Misses j Vicky Parkinson and Ruth Ann | Haverfield of Scott City. At the guest bonk were Kendall Waggoner of St. Louis, Mo. and Mrs. Weldon Fate of Ft. Hood, Tex; Valerie Parkinson and Laurie Harrod distributed packets of rico to the guests. Tlie bride's going-away costume was a white embroidered Moygashel linen sheath with matching coat and black accessories. Her corsage was a purple orchid. After a two weeks wed- I ding trip to the coast the couple will be at home at 8448 Travis • Lane, Overland Park. Both the bride and bridegroom wer ( > graduated in June from i Kansas University. The bride j was Miss Kansas 1962 and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta social sorority. The bridegroom, who will enter the KU Medical School in September, is a mem- i her of Owl and Sachem honorary i organizations and Alpha Tau I Omega social fraternity. The ' bride will teach music in the ! Apache Elementary school in Ovverland Park. araarap </ i Returning Friday night from a week vacation in Denver were Mr. and Mrs. Donald Keller, Pierceville. They took Mrs. Keller's sister, Mrs. Ch'ristine Hunt, who had been visiting them to Denver to catch a plane for Santa Barbara, Calif. They also visited Mrs. Keller's brother, Joe Hibbs and Mrs. Hibbs in Denver. The Hibbs are for mer Garden Citians. Carolyn Jones and Melba Turner, Holcomb and Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Jones, returned Wednesday from a ten-day vacation in Chipita Park, Colo. In Liberal last week visiting their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Ochs and family were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Plotner, 303 N. 5th. Kirk Strayer and daughters, Brenda and Lori from Hutchin son. were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Townsend and family, 1606 N. 3rd. Robert and Steve Townsend accompanied them to the Methodist family camp. Black Forest, near Monument, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Willard D. Bodam and Cynthia, Gardendale, left Saturday night with their house trailer for two weeks vacation in the Black Hills of South Dakota. Diane, Sharon, Janice and Tamara McCarthy of Wichita spent last week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Logan, 712 N. 4th while their parents spent the week in Denver. Their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George McCarthy returned with them to their home on Friday after staying overnight Thursday. Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward. Boxler, 611 Elm, have been their grandchildren, Debra, Renee and Terry Huels kamp, the children of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Huelskamp, Dodge City. Mrs. Susie Holloway, 1301 N. Main, was called to Kingsdown, Saturday by the death of h e r nephew, Dennis Dean Hitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Hitz. Mrs. J. D. Raynesford and daughter, Alice, 1206 Pinecrest, returned Saturday from a week in Wichita where Alice 'Underwent dental surgery at Wesley Hospital. Mrs. 0. D. Calhoon, 1108 N. 5th, accompanied them and visited her daughter, Carol Calhoon, a student nurse at Wesley Hospital. Dr. and Mrs. Joel Moss and son, Pat, Hays, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hinkle, 812 Center. iMrs. Moss is a sister of Mrs. Hinkle. The Mosses were enroute to their cabin in Taos, N. M. ' Mrs. Darrell Frazier, 308 N. 10th, went to Dodge City Sunday for an eye operation. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Dreiling. She is in St. Anthony's Hospital and expects to stay until Saturday. Stitch up Handy Sewing Accessory Kit By DOROTHY ROE AP Wom«n » Editor Where's the thread? Where are 'h? needles? Where did I put that tape measure? Did anybody see the scissors? These are questions that are routine with the average home seamstress when she decides to unreef the sewing machine and stitch up a new dress — unless she has a well organized sewing room. One solution to the ever-recur rent problem, suggest local sewing center experts, is to make a "hanging sewing room." This i s a sewing kit patterned after a shoe bag, but designed to store everything the home sewing fan needs. It has a large pocket for patterns, stitched slots for scissors, hooks to hold bobbins and thread and • pockets for needles and tape measures. There is a standard pattern with directions for making the hanging kit as well as for a sewing machine cover, a pin cushion and a pressing mitt. The sewing machine cover has a gay appli- qued daisy which doubles as a pin cushion, matching the one that hangs on the wall and the smalle r one that fastens on the wrist, for fitting sessions. Cheese sturdy denim in a color to match your sewing room decor, and use a contrasting bias binding for edging, when you start to make 'your sewing kit and accessories. The samples we chose were made in gold and brown, with kit and cover in gold denim with brown binding, the pin cushion of brown felt with yellow felt petals. Unbleached muslin is best to use for the pressing mitt. Whether you have a separate sewing room or whether you sew in a corner 'of the kitchen or bedroom, these storage accessories will brighten up the locale as well as keeping things organized. Color combinations are almost endless, in both denim and tape, so you can choose the combination to suit your room and your tastes. \Jiir n Leaving Sunday for a week of advanced beauty training at the Kansas Cosmetology Institute in Wichita were Myra Strickert, Lola Fulton, Billie Jean Swearengen and Myrtle Livesay. New fall coiffures will be stressed at the sessions under Jessie Lee Sharpley at the Broadview Hotel. Hayley's in a whirl Wait DiSN8Y ; NOW THRU WED. Matinee Tues. 2:00 Admission Child 50c • Adult $1.00 IONALLY OAKKYL F. ZANUCKS THE DAl Wirmi IHItRHAllOHAL SURSI iuS XV4M *m«J 1, toa C..u.,) f e . Two Performances Matinee 2:00 Evening Nature 8:00 Admission Child 50c • Adult $1.00 — NO PASSES Flower girls were Valerie Parkinson of Wichita, niece of the' bitde, and Lamrie Hamxl of Lawrence. They wore floor-length organdy dresses identical to the bridesmaids and carried rose petals in baskets. The ring-bearers were Mark 1 and Kric Parkinson of Wichita, nephews of the bride. James (iotigh of Chanute served as best man for his brother. Don Perry, Wichita; Jim Kills,. Kansas City; Dennis Nelson, To- 1 peka; Tom Tatlock, Wichita; and Bob Kadcliff, Laurence; were groomsmen. Clark Ellis, Wichita; Henry Parkinson, Wichita and i Leonard F. Parkinson, Arlington.> were ushers. I Calendar of Social Events MONDAY KACLKS AUXILIARY _ 8 p.m. Ku^lt'.H Aerie. Initiation will b< ; Aug III. Tl'KSDAT 11 Hill SCHOOL CROWD — Civic IVnti-r 1,1 I.,, rl.vii-il until Aug. 2. 1 !. KASTKliX STAR FAMILY PICNIC ti :ii) p in. Koiutlil Hiiiiiiin-r ri'.-iiili-ii-,'. lilllf, T'.m.i. Di-lnli a:icl ilfs- .-'II rnrni.sli'.il Hnng taH.> m'rvlre. I-:LKS COTPLKS KKIDCK -- s p in KlUs Hall. H...-I.S. Mr. and Mrs. Ihnry B-ntrup and Mr. ami Mrs. llriiry \Vull, y. HAPPY IIOMKMAKKHS 1IDU — l::lll pin. Miv. Klzii rnldwt'H. 6lK Jours liii.'Ht :-[>i':i!<i'r Deans \VII--y. LINCOLN COODWILL MDl'~1::iO p in Mrs. \Villin:n niws, XOS N. -till. Kill DAY KIUKNDI.Y NKUMinOHS — 2 pin. Mrs Mary Ki'll.-r. BH Balu'roft Mrs. Bryant Garnand, 503 N. 6th, w a s surprised Saturday morning, with a between-train visit from a cousin, Mrs. Maurice Beard, Sacramento, Calif, Mrs. Beard's parents were Mr. and Mrs. George Carr who were the first couple married in Garden City, she believes. Her grandparents were Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Edwards, whose home was where the city swimming pool is now located, she says. a me HAYNES LARRY JR. was selected by Mr. and Mrs. Larry Eslinger, Eminence Rt, as the name for their son born July 21. JERRY^DWAYNE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Roth, Holcomb, was born July 13. MICHAEL CLAYTON is the name selected by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vallier, 1204 E. Spruce, as the name for their son born Aug. 1. . JON I SUE was chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Dan J. High, 724 Center as tli e name for their daughter born July 26. BRENDA LYNNE is the name chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Dale Rosenau, 608 Cedar, for their daughter born July 22. KURT ALLEN was chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Jack Anstaett, 309 Price, as the name for their son born July 24. STEVEN JAMES is the name selected by Mr. and Mrs. Joe P. Bender, 1606 "A"; for their son born July 29. CAROL ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Morales, 911 Jenny, was born July 28. GARY DEAN, bora July 30, is the name chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gallion, 710 St. John, for their new son. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank the people of Plymell Community for the gifts and the enjoyable evening at OUT housewarming. Junior, Sue and Kedle Standley. —Sadv. -Whether buying or selling, use Telegram Want Adsl is the time to let our experts NOW Reframe, Clean and add Non-Glare Glass to... Your old pictures, paintings, etchings, watercolors, etc. Wren Studio and amera 211 N. Main BR 6-4951 DOLLAR DAY SPECIALS WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY Assorted Cottons 2™'1.00 Playknit, voile, sailcloth, chambray, eyelet YOUR CHOICE ZIPPERS Each THREAD SNAPS RICKRACK NEEDLES BIAS TAPE ELASTIC SHOULDER PADS SAFETY PINS SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Gardm City, Kansas 222 N. Main Phoiw IR 4-5201 SEWING ROOM PIN-UPS . . . A hanging sowing kit; and large sunflower pincushion keeps sewing accessories within reach. A matching sewing machine cover will protect your machine from dust as w«ll as adding a decorative note. All are a breeie to make at home. The John Millers Entertain Family The John W. Millers, 501 W. Kansas, are having a family reunion and house party this week. Those visiting are Capt. and Mrs. John E. (Gwinna) Taylor, J. fi. and Cynthia Bond, who are enroute to their new assignment at Frankfort, Germany: Mrs. Bette Meyer, Mich- ael and Jamie Lynn of Torraflte, Calif.; Mrs. William R. (Patricia) Hagge, Bret, Gregory, and Heidi, Prairie Village. I The reunion is the compile family with the exception of Capt. and Mrs. William S. (Janice) Colver, and family, Anchorage, Alaska, who were unable to attend. orner FRENCH BREAKFAST P r JFFS 1/3 cup soft oleo Vi cup sugar . 1 «B8 IVz cups flour 1</2 teaspoon baking powder Vt teaspoon salt '/4 teaspoon nutmeg Vi cup milk i .tablespoons butter 1/2 cup more sugar fleat oven to 350 degrees. .",.'".7, iMix shortening, sugar and egg. Sift together flour, baking: powder* salt apd nutmeg. Stir in alternately with milk. Fill greased muffin, cups 2/3 full. Bake 20 to 25 minutes until golden brown, immediately; roll in melted buttered or margarine, then in mixture of'sugar mixed in cinnamon to taste. Yield 10 or 12 puffs. Serve hot from oven or can be warmed up. NORMA JEAN NELSON Copeland (Send your favorite recipe to Hi* Coo*'» Corner. Bach recipe which is published will earn • $1 prize for the contributor. Recipee will be judgod on the basis of reader interest or originality. They mav be taken from a cook book or magazine, but the source should be given and sh-uld not be a current issue.) . ~ sweetbriar . . . special values for Dollar Day ALL of our summer DRESSES and Sportswear ... reduced and more summer Millinery ... $1 reduced to • ALL of our transition and fall DRESSES . . . REDUCED juniors, misses, 2 pc. •styles, formats, cocktails maternities and wash frocks O OFF sweetbriar's own fine Nylons 3 pi , r 2.37 top quality—you save 60c nylon Panties or pastel briefs 224 N. Main St. — Garden City .

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