The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 7, 1959 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, May 7, 1959
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Page 5
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jp Archer Scores Big Hif VViffi Her Piano Recording , By LOIS SMITH Jo Archer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Archer, 1021- S. Hickory, has received a g o 1 d iriedal, the highest .rating given, for her piano recording made last fall in a Piano Recording Festival sponsored by the National Guild of Piano Teachers. •She also received a cash prize •nd as a special prize, the book, "The Van Cliburn Legend." The piano • playing event culminating this week for Miss Archer, really began with piano auditions in Ottawa last spring, simi- la*f to those in more than 553 muBif: centers of the nation. In that addition Miss Archer gained eligi- bjjity to send a recording for Judgement in competition with o^er 5,000 students in the United SJtates. Gold medals were award- e<3 all making over 90 per cent. t% ' (Appropriately, the medal came thMs week during 1959 piano audi- tipns. Miss Archer was a pupil o| Mrs. Edgar D. Kerr at the time of her audition and when making her recording. She is now a* piano student of Prof. Carl l| Bobbish. j&liss Archer is the second pupil t«f receive such an honor. The oth- e| was Jolene Brink, daughter of JO ARCHER Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brink, who is now a K. U. student, who re ceived her award about three years ago. In the three-day audition which concluded yesterday, 20 of the 52 pupils playing ranked as Critics Circle students. Miss Helen Col lar, judge, advised that two, Kath leen Craig of Garnett, high schoo senior and highest ranting student, and Dorothy Spencer of Ottawa, should probably, make recordings. The others are June Sutton of Princeton, Nancy Burlingham, Gayle Smith, Cheryl Rac Camp bell, Annie Laury, Bobby Latimer, Becky Welton, Chuck Anderson, David Stephens, Martin Williams, Dennis Cook, Mary Louise Story, Margaret Ann Williams. Pamela Miller, Nancy Bullock, Hurst Coffman, Janet Warner and Randall Fredrikson. "I think the students playing have wonderful talent," Miss Col lar told the five music teachers of this audition center. The critic also remarked upon the most harmonious manner in which the participating teachers work together. "I do not always find this harmony in centers where '. judge," she rema'rked. Ottawa was the final town on her circuit of audition centers. Miss Collar is assistant profes sor of piano at Oklahoma College for Women. She has made re cital appearances in many cities, and is listed in Who's Who in Music, and other lists o prominent persons. piic/cens, Eggs Are Week-Ehd Bargains |y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS rt. Chicken, chuck roast <and eggs «e the bargains to look for in y%ur supermarket or neighbor- hSJod grocery store this weekend. ^Fryers are marked down 2 to 10 dints a pound in many places. Prices are higher in some Mid- Western areas this week, but fry- ejrs, or broilers if you prefer, are so plentiful they're at bargain levels generally. .4 Supplies this month are expected to run 16 to 18 per cent above list May, when the total was 126,- D.OOO birds. j^Chuck roast Is about the only bargain among cuts of beef. For tfeis year, at least, the only in- drease in supplies expected is in tfie more expensive-grain-fattened t ides of beef. This may enable ak and roast prices to ease a fjt from their present lofty levels. i;Shoppers can soften some of the from high beef prices, how- by buying plenty of eggs be- Fore their normal seasonal upturn in prices as hot weather crimps production. Output has been so heavy that prices are expected to stay below year-ago levels at least until fall. Bargains In fresh vegetables and fruits are increasing with the spread of warmer weather. This week you can choose from among lettude, topped carrots, spinach, red radishes, green onions, new cabbage, pascal celery and asparagus. Yellow onions from Texas, finally moving in heavy supply, made it into the good buy class this week, joining sweet potatoes, endive, escarole, Maine and Idaho potatoes, mushrooms, yellow or green squash and sweet corn. Fruit counters also are bulging with bargains — apples, Valencia oranges from Florida and California, navel oranges from California, grapefruit, pineapples and bananas marked as low as 9 cents a pound. Trinity W. S. C. S. Mrs. Howard Fisher was in charge of Trinity M e t h o dist W:S.C.S. lesson, "What We )o at a Finance Committee Meet ng." yesterday. It was given a a play with Mrs. Henry Alban rtrs. Emile Barnes, Mrs. Elsi •'erguson, Mrs. Ben Gibson and Mrs. Harry Loyd participating. Mrs. Charles Smiley gave devo tions assisted by Mrs. Elsie Fer ;uson and Mrs. R. S. Ward. Mrs Tisher was in charge of t h e pledge service, and Mrs. Alban of business. Mrs. J. N. Carter, distric W.S.C.S. president, installed offi cers. Twenty - seven were pres ent. Hostesses !artmill, Mrs. Mrs. Russell Nordyke. ?four Problems, By -Ann Landers- fiDear Ann: I'm 51 and have lived three lives. I'm ready to t art on the fourth. Your advice 11 be my decision, jtl married a real rummy when I; was 17. At 21, I had two babies and a divorce. Husband No. 2 Stayed long enough to increase fee family by fhree, then announced he was in love with Someone else. J Four years la- (er I married a handsome man (I should say boy). I know it was stupid, but the load of five kids was Brotherhood Program Mrs. H. Scott, was in charge ol the program on "Brotherhood" 'or First Methodist W.S.C.S. yes- :erday, telling of work in Alaska lawaii, Cuba, Mexico and Cana da. Assisting her were Mrs. Ken neth Cook, Mrs. M. W. Cecil, Mrs W. D. Goodman and Mrs. Lelan Davis. Devotions on the same foplc LANDERS heavy. I was desperate. He was a loafer and got into dozens of jams with women and the police. He beat me every Saturday night and apologized on Monday. After IS years my doctor said it was either a divorce or a cemetery pjot. ;;Now, after three years of freedom I feel like a human being again. But marriage beckons Once more. The man I'm going with doesn't drink or smoke. He's ftard-working and quite attractive. The trouble — he's insanely jealous, without cause. • He inspects the driveway for tire marks and wants to know yyho brought the box of donuts. a Dare I take another chance after all I've been through? By the •way, he's just 40. What's the ver- ?—BEA W. ;' Dear B.: The verdict is guilt> ~ of being a fool to consider a fourth marriage to a man who is fa) too young for you, and (b) ^iows every sign of being bac Sews from the outset, glf he doesn't trust you now what do you think life will be like teter? Enjoy your single status or find a mature man who won't jjook under the bed every time he walks into the house. CHEAPER Than Washing at Home . . . Plus SOFT WATER TOO! Try the... Maytag Coin-O-Matie Laundry 1600 S. Main were Mrs. Ma> Walter Pohl an First Baptist W.M.S. Mrs. A. B. Martin installe< new officers for First Baptis W.M.S. yesterday using t h .heme, "Take These Hands." Mrs Walter Price, president - elect gave the response. A .vote of appreciation w a given Mrs. Raymond Gillette fo her work as president the pas two years. Mrs. J. B. Stewar gave devotions based on the let ter to Timothy. Mrs. J. J. Pinney was. charge of the program. T h church library committee, Mrs E. G. Stucker, Mrs. lone Dragoo and Miss Nell Buchanan, explained the mechanics of the library and reported it now includes 1,200 books. After the meeting individual members of circles checked out books. Eileen James was hostess circle. Fifty were present. It was the last meeting until September. BRENDA KAYE, 4W months old, it the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Adams, RFD 3. She has a brother, Billy Joe, 9, and a sister, Debra Sue, 3. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Scott, RFD 3; Mrs. Edith Gibbons, 502 S. Cedar; and Mr. Tom Adams, Cleveland, Okla. (Wright Studio Photo) Mothers A Theme Union Chapter No. 15, O.E.S. a "y Ma carried out a Mother's D therrie in the program in sonic temple last evening. .Mrs Harold Tetwiler, worthy matron presided and read poems concern ing mothers. Mrs. A. M. Harve sang, "Wonderful Mother c Mine," accompanied by Mrs. J M. Kilgore. Associate matron, Mrs. Rober Pence, gave a detailed report o Grand Chapter meeting in Topek in April. She reported that Mrs Aenid Hill of McPherson w a elected worthy grand matron an Eugene S. Parker of T o p e k worthy grand patron. About 80 persons attended an evening ban quet. At the close of the session las evening officers formed a s t a around the altar and Mrs. Hai vey sang, "Mother," aocompa nied by Mrs. Kilgore. Refreshment committee mem bers were Mrs. E. W. Baldwin Mrs. John Bellinger and Mrs. V A. Schnoke. Tea table decorations arrange by Mrs. Robert Pence included styrofoam organ, blue holder with white candles, the organ be ing a part of the decorations Grand Chapter. vlarthea Mae Simmons (enneth G. Meisner Marthea Mae Simmons, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Glen C. Simmons, 816 Olive, and Kenneth erald Meisner, son of Mr. and rs. E. A. Pea, Seaside, Ore., fere married Saturday morning t Sacred Heart Catholic Church. lev. Charles Brink performed the ouble ring ceremony. Candles and . baskets of white ladioli decorated the altar. Miss Clara Bellefleur provided nuptial music. The bride was given In mar iage by her father. She wore a itreet length dress of bridal satin md white lace hat. She carried i bouquet of red roses. lona Mae Ross, maid of honor, vore a dress of pink crystalline and white accessories and ' carried a bouquet of peppermint carnations. Fred Wade acted as jest man and Lee Sostrel and Sam Niegels ushered. The bride's mother wore a pink inen suit white accessories and white rose corsage. , A reception was held at t h e >ride's home. Alice Cabodie of Topeka was at the guest book. For travelling the bride wore a white two-piece dress. The couple left for a honeymoon in Colorado, and to Seaside,. Ore., to visit he 'groom's relatives. The bride attended Ottawa High School and Mt. Carmel School of Nursing, Pittsburg. The groom is graduate of the Seaside, Ore., School and is stationed at Dinner For Visitors Airman 3-c and Mrs. Jimm Woods, recently married in Pri chard, Ala., were honor d i n ner guests last evening at th home of his brother, Mr. and Mrs Roy Woods, Rocky and Rick RFD 4. Woods will report a Wichita Falls, Tex., May 10. H wife will remain here. Others attending the dinne were Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Wood . and Mrs. Leon Mallory ". | ficky, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur White Mrs. Nellie Durbin, Terry Kr; mer and Johnny Johnson, als Rose Marie Woods of Topeka. Mission Topic were given by Mrs. J. E. Harclerode after an opening prayer by Mrs. M. M. Bennett. It was announced Janie Knight lias been accepted as a delegate to go on a project tour, and Gordon Bruce will go from the state for a month's work camp at Henderson, Ky. Corsages were made for new members by Mrs. J. N. Carter, Mrs. R. K. Walters and Mrs Alex Telfer. Flowers were furnished for them by Mrs. Wayne Gilliland, Mrs. Telfer and Mrs. Glenn Fitch. Eleven of the 29 new members were present. Mrs. Telfer, Mrs. Walters and Mrs. R. D. Nichols sang "Mother," accompanied by Mrs. M. A. Welty. Dorcas Circle served refreshments. There were three guests, Mrs. W. A. Smith and Mrs. Norma Hill, guests of Mrs. Hazen Richardson; and Mrs. Ed Curby. Fifty- two were present. Mrs. Will Gamble conducted business for Women's Association of Main Street United Presbyter ian Church yesterday. Mrs. J. R. Cheney was in charge of the program, "The Moving Target," national mission topic, using chart in her presentation. She was assisted by Mrs. John Sheldon, Mrs. Gene Ramsey and Mrs. C. A. Hawley. Afterward the ;roup was divided into three sec:ions for discussion. On the tea serving committee were Mrs. J. F. Barr, Mrs. Jerry Bowman, Mrs. Bruce Bredeson, Mrs. Carl Cayot, Mrs. R. 0. Harder, Mrs. Clarence She Yon, Mrs. Robert Hill, Mrs. W. A. fen- ny, Mrs. Bruce Spears and Mrs. H. P. Wilson. Sochlettes Association for Childhood Education was served a dinner at the Lincoln School auditorium last evening by Lincoln PTA for the final meeting of the club year. Officers were installed for t h e coming year. For entertainment, Mrs. P. R. Jamison reviewed "But tons Down the Back." Mrs. Ray Koontz, RFD S, was in El Dorado Sunday, Mon day and Tuesday, to attend the state convention of Ladies of Grand Army of the Republic. She was convention musician. She is a member of the Ottawa Circle. Entre Nous members were entertained Tuesday evening by Mrs. John Hudelson of Pomona. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Vernon Chesbro and Mrs. John P. Wallace. Plans were made for a dinner at the R. S. Roberts home May 19 for the last meeting. Seventeen were present. CRUSHED STONE AG. LIMESTONE FOGLE QUARRY without a Price Increase! Ph. CH 2-4864 or CH 2-3330 Serving Community for 30 Yrs. ON SALE AT BETTER FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE "Satisfaction Guaranteed" Furniture Upholstering Track Seats Recovered Tarps & Combine Canvas repaired. Canvas Awnings ROBERT BARNES «*8 Art Phone CH 2-824? S SAVE AT LITWIN'S Th« OTTAWA HERALD Thursday. May 7. Iflfo SAVE AT LITWIN'S Forbes AFB, Topeka. There were out-of-town wedding guests from Topeka, Pittsburg, Lamar, Mo.; Empqria, Melvern and Perry. REMEMBER LITWIN'S ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY PLUS BUDGET PRICES TO REMEMBER MOTHER'S DAY Pick Your Favorite from This Wonderful ; Collect ion of i colorful spring dresses Ul Short Sleeve -- Sleeveless < at a value-packed Automatic Wash-N-Wear Bright prints, colorful solids, dainty patterns .. . a whole big spring selection of cottons and ray- ons. Wide array of colors and styles. Women's K> Misses', and juniors sizes. 9 to 15! 12-20! 14y 2 - To 8.90 Ottawans Attend Dinner Three Ottawa women were among the 12 grand officers of De Molay Mothers of the State of Kansas entertained last evening at dinner by Shawnee Circle. They were Mrs. J. R. Raffelock, grand president; Mrs. Kenneth Keelin, secretary; and Mrs. W. V. Becker, chaplain. Other Ottawa Circle members going were Mrs. R. E. Lancaster, of Lawrence, past grand president; Mrs. Charles Burlingham, local president; Mrs. Harry Loyd, Mrs. Ollie Burress, Mrs. Edith Moon and Mrs. Clarence Keefer. The Shawnee Circle held its regular meeting following the din ner. Club Forecast Frlnday THE SENIOR CLUB. G.A.R. LADIES, Mr:;. Glen Happy. Saturday TXA.R , Mrs. John Limb. ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER, Delta Kappa. Gamma, luncheon, Garnett Christian. Church LATIMER community, potluck supper at school, 7 p. m. Ul Z Ul Straight Skirts Washable Emboss in Gay Colors ed &^ ^ $ 2.98 ••Huge assortment of styles in fine cotton fabrics. We Z have prints, solids, plaids, 5» checks and stripes- 22 to 30. Dusters AtLitwin's to Embossing in floral designs create a raised effect. Unusual collar and button treatments. Pockets. 10-18, 38-44. Colorful Cotton 5 Pedal Pushers tf 1.98-2.98 Hi-rise and waistband styles in seersuckers, poplins, twills and denims. Solids, stripes and plaids. Sizes 10-18. Lustre-Creme LOTION SHAMPOO Reg. 60c Size 2 For 99C KRAMER DRUG STORE S. Main CH 2-2055 Mother's Day Sunday, May 10 ASSORTED CHOCOLATES . box *1.35 2 Ib. box $2.7O THE GIFT BOX Chocolates and butter bons 1H Ibs. *2.15 2K Ibs. *3.1S exclusively ours... 318 jO f CH2- S. Main &)/LUUCsl^ 3024 PHARMACY = LITWIN'S OPEN SATURDAYS Until 8:30 for Your Convenience Ul Automatic wash 'n' wear cotton skirts in gay colors Tailored, u n p r e s s pleat styles in solid cotton broadcloth, prints. Darks, past/I 2 tels. tO Z To 5.98 Ladies'- Misses' PEDAL PUSHER SETS Solid or Print Blouse with Solid Color Pedal Pushers! Why Pay More? Your Choice f AT LITWIN'S * 1.98 , * No-Iron J * Nylon Tricot g * All 1st Quality I Petticoat -- Half Slip 3 Lace Trim, White only. S, M. L. ,. Waltz Length Gown V-neckline, 3-rows rushing. Pink, & blue, 32-40. Limited quantities. ^ Nylon Slip > Embroidered lace insert bodice; white only. Sizes 32-44. Give Mother NYLON HOSE 89c Non-Run! Seamless! Stretchy! Black Heels! LITWIN DOOR BUSTERS Men's Year 'Round Hard Finish 2 SUITS 24.25 to Men's Dress Straw Hats 1.98 m Blue Chambray 1 Work Shirts _l Men's Heavy < Blue Jeans Ul .$1 1.98 Ladies' Baby Doll PAJAMAS 1.49 -1.98 Jamaica SHORTS . 1.49 Hundreds of BLOUSES $1 to 2,98 50 Yard Can Can SUPS 2.98 < Litwin's Open Saturday "til 8:30 SAVE AT LITWIN'S SAVE AT LITWIN'S

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