Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on January 31, 1964 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 31, 1964
Page 4
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orne* BANANA COOKIES Cream together: V 4 cup ttorttninf 1 tup twiir Stir in: iHfl 1 cup m»»h«d banana* 1V4 tup quick rellad eat< \<t cup chopped nut*, if datirtd Sift together: 1V» cup* fltur Vt ttaapMA *ed« Vi ttatpMn talt V« tMtpowi mitmaf cinnamon Stir altogether. Drop by teaspoonful on greased cookie sheet. Bake 375 degrees for 10 minutes. MRS. JOSEPHINE GRAFF 217 Conkling (Sand y«ur favarlta rectpa to the Cett'a G*>riMr. lach reclpa which It pu'-'Uhtd will tarn a $1 prlt« far tha contributor. RaclpM will ba judged on Mia batit of raadcr Interett er ariflnallty. Thty may bo takort from o took book or magatino, but tho teurco th-Mild bo givon and ib-tld not bo • current iituo.) fiflfffrn MIT Jonwory 11, 1964 Kolvcsto N«w§ Pleasant View Pupils Win in Poster Contest KALVESTA — Seven pupils, from the Pleasant View School won awards in a conservation poster contest at a soil conservation meeting Thursday evening for Hodgeman County at Hanston. Mrs. Russell Tuttle's pupils winning first prize awards for the contest conducted last spring were Pamela Dugger, Gail Cossman, Carl and Bertha June Setzkorn. Second prize winners were Gary Cossman and Terry Herr- tnah and placing third was Maria Dugger. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Tuttle attended the meeting in Hanston. M. and Mrs. Jim Omey of Alva, Okla., announce the arrival of a baby girl, Patricia Lynn, on Jan. 20. The baby- weighed "eight pounds, seven ounces. ,Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Powell and Michelle of Hutchinson and Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Powell of Garden City were Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Mattarano and family of Trinidad, Colo, were recent guests of Mrs. Audrey Reimer and Jeannette. Mrs. Katie Oyer who had been visiting in Trinidad returned home with them. Sunday evening guests of Mrs. Audrey Relmer and Jeanette were Mary Benton and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thomas of Cimarron, and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Reimer and sons. Mr*. Tone MatKool, a former resident of this community, is hospitalized in Garden City hospital after a stroke. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hastings entertained Saturday night with a card party. Guests weu Mr. and Mrs. Bud Beery, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Phipps, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Erkie and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ochs. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Briggs and Joe the weekend of Jan. 10, were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hill and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hill and girls of Wichita. The weekend of Jan. 19, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Bond were Dick Bond home from school at Bethany Nazarene College, Bethany, Okla.; Miss Sherry Dudney of Kansas City, Mo., and Mr. and 'Mrs. Bobby Hoover of Stinnett, Tex. Mrs. Lydia Rowton and Mrs. Cleo Gallatin of Ensign spent the weekend in Salina with Mrs. Nin Ficken, a sister of Mrs. Gallatin. Mrs. Ficken celebrated her 77th birthday on Jan. 25. Play-mor Card Club met last Tuesday with Mrs. Raymond Erkie as hostess. Guests were Mrs. Lydia Rowton, Mrs. Earl Powell, Mrs. B. C. Phipps, Mrs. Helen Dumler, Mrs. R. G. Brown, Mrs. Linn Coval, Mrs. Lloyd Dewey, Mrs. A. L. Beery, Mrs. Audrey Reimer, Mrs. E. W. Scott, Mrs. Ronald Scott, and Mrs. Carl Warner. Prizes were won by Mrs. Dumler, Mrs. Beery and Mrs. Warner. Mark Scott, Don Reimer and friend, Tom Gillgammon of Topeka were home this week for mid-term vacation from Kansas State University at Manhattan. Mrs. Eddie Boots was hostess last Thursday for a meeting of the C.W.C. at the Pawnee Acre Community Building. Betrothal Told O/ Copeland Coed Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Spanier, Copeland, announce the engagement of their daughter, Karen, to Larry Marshall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marshall of Cimarron. Miss Spanier is a junior at Kansas State Teachers College. Her fiance is a junior at Wichita University. Xo wedding date has been set. Calendar of Social Events Hanci Ho««—long, short and mtdium. Stretch topi, itrcich all ov«r, jarvict weight ihttn, san- dal foot, iheer sheers, slims and mesh. And If there are any more^we will have them. All the popular colors, Bali Rose, South Pacific, Barely There and Nude as well as the fashion col- ors. All day, every day, any time et INEZ-ACCESSORIES C/ar i l ame MANUEL QUINTANILLA is the name chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Israel Quintanilla, 713 E. Santa Fe, for their son who was born Jan. 5. RODNEY LYNN was selected by Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Base, 629 W. Olive, as the name for their son born Jan. 21. FRWAV TYRIAN LODGE No. 24fl - 7 -t p.:n. M:I»,III| ( ; Templo. Special meet Work In lirrt dpirrec. SUNIIAV .. ing. ..UM.- 3 p.m. Clmrdi. "\Vlint Think Ve of CIirl«t" MOMMY ACORN- CUT! - 2::;n p.m. Limu Inn. Itnstrga Mrs. Jim Sloan. AMERICAN F1KLD SERVICE 7:30 ,,.,„. Senior Illph Scliool library Mwutlvo mimcM mcclint: CHURCH 'A L T A R •• 1402 N. Main. AMERICAN LEO ION AUXILIARY p.m. Post Homo. ST. . MARY'S ALTAR SOCIETY— S p.m. District No. is. Mrs. Phil Van Doron. 612 N. 7th. LADIES AIRLINK C.OLF ASSN.— S p.m. Garden Bowl inortlni; room. Anyone intorrgtrtl is Invited to attend. GIRL SCOt'T SKATING PARTY 6-7:30 p.m. Brownie*. 7:30 p.m. -9 p.m. Inti'i-meillutes. SklllliiR's Rink. TWENTIETH CENTURY BOOK CLUB — 7:45 p.m. Mrs .Damon Cobb. 815 N. 9th. MONDAY CLUB — 2 p.m. Mrs T. B. Ilnnmin. till) Lylc. WESTERN KANSAS COSMETOLOGY — 6:30 p.m. Hotel Wnrren. Din- iit'r business mooting. Dr. V. A. Leopold. (rupst speaker. Film on new hair trends. TUESDAY HAPPY HOMEMAKERS TIDU — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Dallas Srliwi-iT. Rt. 1. Carol Karli*, Holcomb, Ruo«t speaker at 1:30 p.m. BELLES OF ST. CATHERINE 9:30 Hospital cafeteria. Bonrd of directors eesnlon. EASTERN STAR — 7:30 p.m. Ma- sonlr Tornple. Kxi>m]> LINCOLN GOODWILL HDU — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Edgar C. Au.«t, 2601 "C". TRINITY EVENING CIRCLE — 7:30 p.m. Trinity Lutheran Hall. PLYMELL Parent-Teac-hors As«n. — 8 p.m. Plyniell Scliool. Snugs by 6th. 7th and Sth prmies. EUPHRADES CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mrs. George Meeker. 905 N. 3rd. Mrs. Whitmer fe//$ Laundry HDU Lesson Banner Home Demonstration Unit heard the laundry lesson given by Mrs. Ed Whitmer Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. A. Dicks, Rt. 1. "Water is undoubtedly the most important ingredient in any formula for laundering," she stated. "As rain water is absorbed into the earth it picks up minerals which cause hardness. "Water hardness varies from season to season." Water was tested with tincture green soap. Mrs. Dicks led recreation and President Mrs. Cecil Rogers won the game prize Hostess gifts went to Mrs. James Spore who was a guest and to Mrs. Loa Puckett. Mrs. Helen Munger was also a guest. Members discussed topics of Kansas history for roll call. Hostess for the Feb. 26 meeting at 1:30 p.m. will be Mrs. Frank Dailcy, 9i4 Evans. St. James Circles Plan Projects St. James Lutheran Women met Thursday in Fellowship Hall to plan a program for this year. Dorcas Circle met at 9:30 a.m. Several committees were appointed including Mrs. Lyle Nelson, Mrs. Victor Deavcr and Mrs. Wayne Patton as social hour hostcses; Mrs. Richard Scitz and Mrs. Jesse John in charge of special mailings, and Douglas Griggs heading the publicity. Hannah Circle met at 2 p.m. Mrs. Walter Dcincs and Mrs. Jack Hoffman will have the Altar Care for February. Mary Circle plans to sew nesv draperies for Fellowship Hall. Mrs. Eugene Jones will supervise the visiting of sick. Telephone committee for Lenten services includes Mrs. Normnn Staats, Mrs. Gerald Sperry and Mrs. Don Harris. Heading the committee for the reception of new members is Mrs. Otto Bnie- gel assisted by Mrs. Paul Dart and Mrs. Walter Ochs. This committee is planning a reception for Sunday afternoon, Feb. 9. at Ihe church for all new members of the congregation. NEWLYWEDS Mr. and MM. William Deans. Story Has Happy Ending By GORDON TAIT BRISBANE, Australia (AP) The year was 1901 and in the little town of Palmwoods, 60 miles north of Brisbane, Ethel Barber, 18. was engeged to 28-year-old William Deans. Ethel's father thought she was too young, broke the engagement, and took Ethel and her mother off to Sydney. A few years later Ethel married Henry Fewtrell and raised seven children in Svdnev. William also married and lived in Brisbane. The other day, Mrs. Fewtrcll, four years widowed, and on holiday at Redcliffe, a Brisbane holiday resort, sat on a bench on the waterfront. An elderly man came up, and Uie former Ethel Barber says: "He asked me if I'd mind if he joined me, and he didn't look a bad old bloke at all, HO I said no, I didn't. "And we got talking about this and that, and he mentioned Palmwoods, I told him I used to live there, and he said so did he, and asked me if I happened to know anyone called Ethel Barber. "So I said: 'I'm Ethel Barber.' Then he told me he was William Deans. Neither of us could believe it." Two week* liter William Deans, 90, and Ethel Fewtrell, 80, were marficd at the Redcliffe Presbyterian Church. She wore a navy and white silk frock, he a new charcoal gray suit. After the ceremony, he put an arm around his bride, and said: "This just shows that every story has a happy ending." Mrs. Deans said; "My children in Sydney can hardly wait for us to get down to see (hem. They are so happy for us." They plan to live in Sydney Your Problems — bv Ann Lander* DEAR ANN LANDERS: I did not care for your smart aleck remarks about boys who are named Shirley. A dear friend of mine had a son named Shirley. I admired the boy a great deal. He was (he type of young man every mother wants her son to be. So, when the Lord blessed us with a boy I named him Shirley. That was 40 years ago. O\»r son Shirley never had to fight his way through school or anywhere else. In fact I can't recall that he was ever in a fight. For your information, Ann Landers, there were very few girls named Shirley until Sihrlcy Temple came along, about 35 years ago. Before that time there were more male Shirleys than females. I think you owe all male Shirleys an apology.— PLAIN JANE Dear Plain: I didn't realize there were so many male Shirleys around until that letter appeared in print. The Shirleys didn't write to me — their mothers did. Thanks to all of you. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: May I be you for just a moncnt and respond to "Firm Believer" — the couple who has never served liquor in their home because it is against their religious teaching? They feared since they were moving to a new city and would be traveling with a faster set this practice might hurt them in 1 business. where the new Mrs. Deans three great-grandchildren. hat Erhart Gives Pointers On Home Landscaping CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank Dr. Sartorius, sisters, nurses, nurses aids of St. Catherines, the priests, friends and neighbors for cards, flowers, gifts and many kindnesses shown me during my illness. Gladys Bittiker. —adv -Whether buying or selling, use : ".ram Want Adsl Odd Fellows, Rebekahs Donate to Peace Garden -gram 0 by lob TownMiitJ The Culligan Man and the Culligan Gal are in Denver at the New Products Show — catching up on all the latest water conditioning information, from treating commercial boilers to eliminating diaper rash! There ivill be an Interdenominational Youth Service at 3:00 p.m. Sunday, and the youth tmllpresent a play, "What Think Ye Of Christ?" It 'will be in Fellowship Hall at the Methodist Church. What could be more improtant than seeing our young people in action! BIODEGBADABLES! There's a tongue-twister for you! If you don't recognize this word, don't feel bad — neither did we till recently. It means a laundry product that can be readily decomposed by bacterial action. Culligan is marketing a line of such washing and cleaning products — to answer the growing need for removing synthetic detergent suds ^pollution from our water supplies. Remember thi» word — Biodegradable! You'll hear lots more about it in the future. Highlight of the Tuesday night meeting of the Progressive Rebekah Lodge was the talk given by Mrs. Mary Rundell pertaining to the life of Thomas Wildey, the founder of American Odd Fellowship. "This organization began April 26, 1819, in a tavern, The Seven Stars in Baltimore, Md.," she explained. Mrs. Ray Vannaman showed pictures and told of the International Peace Garden locator' on the border line of Boissevain, Manitoba, Canada, and Dun- seirh, N.D. which has the inscription "Dedicated to Peace." Odd Fellows and Rebekahs of the World are donating to the funds for entrance gales. The dedication is tentatively set ftr July 1964. Participating in th« charter draping ceremony to honor CONRARDY PLUMBING few* Cl*a«lii« * Scrvlct Wtrfe CALL II 4-6751 the late Charles Whitehead were Mrs. Roscoc Marmon, Mrs. Cleo Lowe, Mrs. Marior. Martin, Mrs. Ray Vannaman and Mrs. Ellsworth Holmes. A cake walk was conducted with the proceeds going toward the Peace Garden gates. Those receiving cakes were Mrs. Whitehead, Mrs. Rundell, Mrs. Lowe and Mrs. William A. Goad, a guest from Junction City. Mrs. Roy Messer resigned as conductor due to the transfer of her husband in his work. Contributing to the birthday beehive were Mrs. Minnie Killion and Mrs. Holmes. Hofttfftt wtr« Mrs. Everett Allen,, Mrs. Forrest Burgett and Mrs. Kathryn Blakeslee who used a Kansas Day theme in refreshments. Degree work practice is set for Feb. 10 at 7:30 p.m. District School of instruction will be Feb. 19 in Sublette. Thedo Hho and Jr. Odd Fellow workshop will be in Garden City, March 21. A pancake supper will be served Feb. 8 in the dining room of Odd Fellow Hall with proceeds to go for pnlio. N<ixt meeting will be Feb. 11 with initiation. "June in January" was the • talk illustrated with colored slides which Andy Erhart, superintendent of the Experiment Station, gave Monday afternoon for 14 members of Estralita Kansas Federated Woman's Club. Colored slides of grass plots showed the result of fertilization. He recommended the fertilization of blue grass In March, May and September. He showed the effects of mowing grass too short. Slides showed that grass mowed too short or one inch above the groimd will burn out. Other pictures showed the results of a lack of iron which he stated could be corrected by the application of iron sulphate, used with care so shrubs or grass will not be burned. "Any shrub needing iron will have yellowish leaves with dark green ve'ins," he advised. Of interest to new home owners were slides of shrubs being tested by the Experiment Station. These slides were made vvhen the shrubs were in bloom w'lich enabled viewers to judee foliage and flowers of the full grown shrub. Proper pruning of tiees and shrubs were shown. Mr. Erhart answered questions of club mem- THANK YOU FOR MAKING US MOVE THANKS TO YOU WE'VE OUTGROWN OUI PIESENT LOCATION AT 212 S. MAIN. WE'LL N OPEN FOR IUSINESS AT OUI NEW LOCATION— 201 - 203 N. MAIN MONPAY MORNING, FIIRUARY 3RD. u nil nre I flak e A ^Mandtome J4 ome JOHN'S FURNITURE 101-203 N. Mali III 6-5281 Pmcilla Club Has Kansas Study Mrs. John Milne entertained 14 members of the Priscilla flub in the Chinese Room ,of the Elite Cafe Tuesday afternoon. A Kansas Day theme was used with episodes told of early Kansas history, Kansas songs and Kansas characters. Mrs. Ruth Cole was the presiding officer. Hostess for the Feb. 11 meeting at 2:30 p.m. will be Mrs. E. M. Ang,2ll, 1003 Lyle. School Strike VIAREGGIO, Italy CAP) - The 200 girl and boy students of a high school walked out on strike here because of a rule on how they must dress. School authorities ordered that boys must wear jackets and ties and girls must wear black smocks that come below the knee. bers on these and other subjects'. Mrs. Dale Gillan was hostess for the group in her home at 628 Wheatridge. Co-hostess was Mrs. Bill Brown. N»w officers for 19B4-65 were elected with Mrs. James Bather- ly, president; Mrs. Dea.i Nolle, vice-president; Mrs. Perry Moore, recording secretary; Mrs. J. D. Harness, treasurer; and Mrs. Dale Gillan, corresponding secretary. President Mrs. Bill Stephens conducted the business session. Belles of St. Catherine was given $5 for a project. Veterans at Fort Dodge swnt a letter thanking the club for money sent for recordings. Next meeting will be Feb. 10 at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Orie Dunn, 2007 N. 7th. If you like your oven-fried chicken very well done, you may want to bake the cut-up bird as long as an hour and 15 minutes in a moderate oven. Use a half cup of butter or margarine, melted, for basting and season to suit your family's taste. Higqins Announce Birth of Son Mr. and Mrs. Mike Higgins, Jr., Emporia, annoutjce the birth of a son on Jan. 17 who has been named Kevin Michael. He weighed eight pounds and six ounces. Another son, Shannon Michael, s two years old- Mike is a senior at Kansas State Teachers College at Em- ioria and is physical education and industrial art major. He will graduate in June. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Higgins, 1214 Kansas, and Mrs. Jake Roderick, Lakin. Sewing Group Is At Michel Home Mrs. William Michel, 312 N. 3rd, was assisted by Mrs. Ernest Lattimore in entertaining the Sewing Group of the First Christian Church at a luncheon Tuesday noon. Seventeen members were present and two guests, the Rev. and Mrs. Alvin Houser. Numerous garments were made for the Colorado Children's Home in Denver by this group. CARD OF THANKS My sincere thanks to Dr. Fen- Ion, sisters, Father Growney, nurses, and friends for cards and flowers sent me while in the hos pital- Mrs. Clarence Savolt. —adv edical irror In making candy, use a candy thermometer if you want to be absolutely sure of results. Thi» bottury pow*r«d CHAHNEl MASTER coiDim MODEL 6510 CHUMIl Th* tuptrb rodig plui | fun of g lightweight portgbl*. Full 5" iptoktr. Ploy, a full y*ar on Handcrd b«tt«ri««.F»t lhat"$p..cial MODERN RADIO t TV SIRVICI t2t N. Ilk Strt«t City. K«MM Art helped by heiring aidi? A. No. It • depends on what part of the hearing apparatus is affected. The hearing mechanism is like a telephone and receiver. The inner ear is the telephone. It is connected with a receiver (the brain) by wires (auditory or hearing nerve). When something happens in the inner car that makes it less efficient, only loud noises get through to the nerve for relay to the brain. Hearing aids simply increase sound volume to make the sound audible to the partially deaf person. If something happens to the hearing nerve, increasing the loudness of the sound does no good. The first step when hearing begins to fade is to consult your doctor. He can determine whether medicine, surgery or a hearing aid will help. Stnd auMtiOM to Scltnci Editors. Inc. P.O. Bu 1174, Louiivillt 1. Ky. 1 DOCTORS KNOW they ran depend on u* to nupply the n«we*l drug* or compound the nio»l complicated pre- wriplion*. You, loo, can depend an u* for the finett •crvice •( the f«ure»i price*. M c [LUNG PAYNE My husband and I have been married over 20 years. We have entertained nationally-known figures ra politics, education, medicine, law, religion and business. We have never served liquor in our home and 'our parties are fabulously successful. Why? Because what makes a really great evening is stimulating conversation, good food and warm friendship. When these throe ingredients are present no one misses alcohol. Only when the hostess has failed must she turn to the liquor cabinet for help. — FIRM BELIE VE.R NUMBER 2 Dear Firm: Welcome to my corner, friend. I've never bought the idea that liquor is a must at a party. I've seen too many evenings ruined because nice people got drunk and became unruly, maudlin, belligerent, foolish, sloppy, amorous, sick, insulting and just plain shroified. It's bad enough when this happens to ordinary folks but when it happens to brilliant, lovely people, it is truly pathetic. DEAR ANN LANDERS; When our eldest daughter becarfie engaged she informed us that she wanted to be married In the horn* of her fiance's parents. My husband and I wanted Marge to be married in her own home, but w« were unable to persuade her to change her mind. When she said, 'Their home is nicer than ours and I want as beautiful a setting as I can have," we had nothing more to say. Now, our second daughter is planning to do the same thing. ~he will be engaged in February and already she's talking about coming down the spiral staircase In the Smith house. We are not paupers, Ann. Our ionic is lovely, and we can afford to have a beautiful wedding, We paid for the first wedding and we jlan to pay for the second one as well. We just don't want to be asked to go to someone else's house again. Are we wrong? — MOM AND DAD Dear Mom and Dad: Your daughter should respect your wishes — even if you lived in a pup-tent. It's too bad you let Number One get away with it. Now I hope you have better luck with Number Two. NOW SHOWING! toted by *iawt H. man • vntut ti PWI WNREO Sennit t»*UMTWW Wl OXMMIllWD WMHtf •"•"« FMturt Starts 7:30 • 9:30 lit Complete Shew End* 9:26 STARTS SUNDAY! A IMf EEIH1 MCOMU CWflMCMKIRIS COMING SOONI BESI PICK OF 1 YEAR! ACADEMY AWARD WINNER OF AIUBU " ' STARTS Wf P., FEI. ith Ann Landers' frank and informative new book,/'Teen-Agers and Sex" is now available at your book store. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Garden City Telegram enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. STARTS TONIGHT Two War Stories At Their Best... CO-HIT Glenn FORD Ernest BORGNINE DIANE NEWSIER- DEAN W CINEMASCOPE & METRC/&At/ Boxoffice Opens 6:1 Show Starts 7:1 S Don't Forget The Show Starts Early Sunday lovoffic* Opens 6:15 Show Stam 4:45

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