Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 3, 1964 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

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Garden City, Kansas
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Monday, February 3, 1964
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Page 4
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NEW DISTRICT Future Homemaker officers elected Saturday include—front row from • left, Joyce Anderson, treasurer, Garden City High School; Linda Antenan, first vice- president, Bazine; Karen Andrews, district president, Garden City; Merilee Schmidt, secretary, Greensburg. In the back row from left are Debbie Watson, Ulysses, sonq leader; Marlene Clark, historian, Cimarron; Linda Donnelly, second vice-president, Syracuse; and Linda Wilks, Dodge City, stale president. District FHA Elects Officers Here Election of officers was the highlight of Saturday's meeting of District F of the Future Homemakers of America. Garden City Junior High FHA'crs were hostesses to the nine chapter district. Elected to district offices for the 1964-6. 1 ) school year were Karen Andrews, Garden City Senior High, president; Linda Antcnan, Bazine, first vice president; Linda Donnelly, Syracuse, second vice president; Merilee Schmidt, Greensburg, secretary; Joyce Anderson. Garden City Junior High, treasurer; Marlene Clark, Cimarron, historian; and Dobbie Watson, Ulysses, song leader. Linda Wllks, Dodge City, was selected to serve as president of the Kansas Future Homemakers. Jana Alexander, Garden City Senior High, was selected as a candidate for national vice-president of the Central region of FHA Schools in District F are Bazine Cimarron, Dodge City Junior and Senior high; Garden City junior and senior high; Greensburg, Syracuse and Ulysses. Approximately 50 members and nine advisers attended Saturday's session. District officers and the state •age A rttv Monday, February 3, 19&4 Kansas Topics Highlight HDU At Vance Home I "It Happened in Kansas" was ' the topic for discussion by 14 I members of the Sequoyah Home I Demonstration Unit Tuesday aft- ! noon at the home of Mrs. Bert Vance, 1003 Theron. Mrs. Orval Reece, president, conducted the business meeting. • Members made plans for a spec! ial cticst day. April 28. New yearbooks were distributed. Mrs. Howard Smith explained the purpose and requirements of the Standard of Excellence which is used by home demonstration units. Assisting hostess was Mrs. i Don McMillan. Hostess gifts went to Mrs. Ralph Beach and Mrs. Recce. "Water our basic laundry supply" was the study lesson presented by Mrs. Dale Edelbiute. , "A crowded washer cannot do j a good job," she staled. 'For best 1 cleaning results use a water softncncr in the last rinse as well as in the washing cycle. Use the correct amount of detergent." Mrs. Grace Daniels, Ilngle side, Tex., was a special guest, Mrs. Howard Smith, 802 N. 7th, will be hostess for the 2 p.m. mceing on Fob. 25. Mrs. Bjorklun G/Ves Lesson to Regina Coeli Club "How to discuss your religion" was explained by Mrs. Dale Rudy Vtlenzuel* C c orner APPLE PUDDING with SPICE SAUCE Beat together: I'/i cups sugar 1*99 1/3 cup margarine Sift together and add: l'/i cups flour 1 teaspoon, sod* 1 teaspoon cinnamon Pinch of salt Mix in: 3 largo apples shredded Vi cup chopped walnuts Bake in 9 x 13 inch pan in 375 degrees oxen for 25 minutes. Delicious served with whipped cream, ice cream or president will be installed at i he' Bjorklun for Regina Cocli Study State FHA meeting in Topeka i Club members Thursday evening to Mardi Gras Contestants Entering the Mardi Gras contest for King and Queen to refgn at the Saturday night festival in the New Armory are Mr. and Mrs. Doug Tedrow, 1503 Mike's Drive. They are both teaching in the local school system. He is a graduate of Kansas State University, Manhattan, is a member of the Masonic Lodge and is Explorer Boy Scout advisor. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Greathouse, is a KU graduate and both are members of the Order of Eastern. Star, First Methodist Church and other civic organizations. Ttair daughter, Michelle, is two. Voting boxes are in various stores and coffee shops. March 14. A candidate to roprc sent the state of Kansas will be selected at that meeting from candidates submitted from each of the 10 districts in Kansas. That candidate will then participate in j the election at National FHA meeting in Chicago, 111., July 13- SPICE SAUCE 1 cvp brown sugar Vi cup whit* sugar '/« teaspoon tail 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons cornstarch '/§ teaspoon nutmeg 1 cup boiling water Put in pan and cook a few minutes until clear and consistency desired. Serve warm over pudding. MRS. TED ROBERTS 1309 N. 9th (S*n4 your favorite rtcMo to It* CooTt Corner, loch recipe which li punished will earn • Si prlie for. the contributor. Reciptf will bo judged on the basis of reader infereit or originality. They nwv bo taken from • cook book or magotino. but rtio source bo given and tri vld not be • current if MM.) Mrs. Potter to ] Attend BP\Y Winter Board Mrs. Ruth Potter, 509 N. 3rd, is third vice-president of-»Kansas Federation of Business and Professional Women and will attend the winter board meeting in Abilene Feb. 8 and- 9. Mrs. Maxine Calhotm, Kansas City, state federation president, will preside at this meeting. 1 Plans for the Federation's annual convention will be present- at the home of Mrs. Gordon i Shaefer, 904 Anderson. I 'In order to clearly state the ; position of the church In ancient i times and in today's modern probems, one nvist be well-edu- ! cated and well read." commented Mrs. Bjorklun. "One's education must never stop." Mrs. Neil Austin presided for the business session and Mrs. Gene Bugner was a special guest. Hostess for the Feb. 13 meeting at 8 p.m. will be Mrs. Larry Palen, 209 Conkling. Belts Are Still Cinch on Dresses Despite fickle fashion's shifty attitude recently, belts are a cinch to be around dresses for a long time, if Norman Norell has anything to do with it. And the dean of American couturier, has his swingp, belt- tweetbriar . .. special prices for DOLLAR DAY ALL of our Fall and Winter t dresses coots • suits sportswear • millinery lingerie... LESS THAN Garden City—Th* Garden Spot ed. The state convention will be i eft suit froni last season's col in Kansas City at the Town House ' in May. Plans for "Detroit in "64," national convention will be made. Spring Luncheons for the Districts will be scheduled. The Kansas Federation membership at present exceeds 6,490 emnloyed women throughout the state. Mrs. Peebles Is Shower Honoree Mrs. Charles Peebles, 303 Center, was guest of honor Wednesday nigtit at a baby shower given at the home of Mrs. Viola Nelson, 413 Davis. A miniature cradle decorated the gift table. Guests attending were Mines. Dean Wiley, Don Handy, Jackie Brakey, Bruce West wood, Tim Knoll, Laura Croslin, Walter H you keep buffet-size cans Baker, Dorothy Lancaster, and (between 8 and 9 ounces) of Vernon Schwartz. small green peas on your pantry shelves, you'l find them conven- If you enjoy a fruit drink that ient to add to creamed ham, is not too sweet, try pineapple- j chicken, salmon or tuna for a grapefruit juice. I quick luncheon or supper dish. lection became a national uniform in all price ranges. Almost every suit had to have a belt because his did. Thi» year, although Norell has created art easy, wai.-tless silhouette with a tier of a skirt, he is still belting his suits, to the delight of the Belt Association. "Some dresses need belts, others do not. This has always been true," Norell wrote to .the association's executive director, Herbert Novick. "Belts are al- wavs a part of my collection." These are comforting words to j the industry, whatever Norell does others will follow suit. Thus, while the shift, skimmer, chemise, muumiru, and Lillie, may have their day, the waistline is still here to stay. jwestbriar's own fin* Nylons 3 Pa 2.39 agilon stockings 3 pair 2.97 tailored nylon Panties 3 F ,,'l briefs in white and pastels NOW SHOWING feature Start* 7:30 — 9:38 ..r^- CoHimba Pictuies pmsonls A SAM SPIEGEL DAVID LEAN Pi eduction STARTS WEDNESDAY NO OFAR4BU «CHN.COlOr This CURTAIN TIME! §0xeffic« Of*a$ 7:00 Show Starts 7:40 Ff ATURf STARTS 1:00 OMO C9mpl«»« PerfomwKt MATINEES FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Storting ?:00 — FtAtwt 1:10 Calendar of Social Events MONOAY AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE — 7:30 p.m. Senior High School library. Executive council meeting. COMMUNITY CHURCH ALTAR GUILD—7::iO p.m. Mrs. Merlo Irlck, 1402 N. Main. AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY S p.m. Post Home. ST. MARY'S ALTAR SOCIETY—8 p.m. District No. 13. Mm. Phil Van DOI-PII. 812 N. 7th. LADIES AIRLINK OOLF ASSN.— 8 p.m. Garden Bowl meeting room. Anyone Interested Is Invited to attend. GIRL SCOUT SKATING PARTY — G-7::iO p.m. Brownies. 7:80 p.m.-9 p.m. Intermediates. Skllllng's Rink. TWENTIETH CENTURY BOOK CLUB — 7:4S p.m. Mra .Damon Cnhb. 315 N. 9th. WESTERN KANSAS COSMETOLOGY — fi:M p.m. Hotel Wnrren. Dinner busjness meeting. Dr. V. A. Leopold, guest speaker. Film on new h.ilr trends. TIJKSDAV HAPPY HOMEMAKERS HDU — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Dallas Schweer, Rt. 1. Cnrol Karle. Holcomb, guest speaker at 1:30 p.m. BELLES OK ST. CATHERINE 9:HO n.m. Hospital cafeteria. Board of directors sestlmt. FORTNIGHTLY .— 2 p.m. Mrs Clifford R. Hope Jr.. 1112 Glllesr.le. ELKS CO.JT-r.E.1 CL'irf - S pin. Elk Hall. Hosts. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Farr a:id llr. and Mra, GoMon "EASTERN STAR — 7:30 p.m. Masonic Temple. Exemplification. LINCOLN GOODWILL HDU — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Edgar C. Aust. 2601 "C". TRINITY EVENING CIRCLE — 7:30 p.m. Trinity Lutheran Hall. PLYMELL Parent-Teachers Awm. — 8 p.m. Plymell School. Songs by 8th, 7th and 8th grades. EUPHRADES CLUB — 2:30 p.m. Mra. George Meeker. 905 N. 3rd ' MIGRANT SESSION'— 2 p.m! at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Pnul Hantla. 305 N. 6th. One representative to attend wit!) minister to p)nn migrant school. U'KDVKSrtAY TRINITY AFTERNOON rTRf;i,K — 2 p.m. Trln.tv I/itlieran Hall. SALMAGUNDI STUDY CLUB — 2 p.m. Mrs. HIM Foster, 70:' Pats Drive. PIERCEVILLE WO.VIANS Federated Club — 2 pm. Mrs. Harold Jones. PROGRESSIVE READERS CLUB — 7:30 p.m. Mra. A. E. Cook. C24 N. llth. TIIURSHAV NEWCOMERS PINOCHLE AND BRIDGE CLUBS - 7:30 i>.m. Civic Center. For pinochle call BR 6-8192. For bridge null fiR '1-717!) or (•-2-124. All newcomer* to GurJen City are welcome. METHODIST WOMEN'S SoHety of Christian Service — i' |> :>]. ?xeeutjve committee meetini.','. Church Library. CHRISTIAN WOMEN'S FELLOWSHIP — 2 ji.il' I'.i'-nr "liaj.nl Hostess, Ethel Shf.'e group Your Prcblems — 6v Ann Lander* — —Whether buying or selling, uc Telegram Want Ads! DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am a sociology major in our state university. My fiance is getting a degree in business administration. We will both graduate in June and we plan to be married in July. Larry's father is a highly successful businessman. Although he has built a financial empire he has not taken a vacation since 1952. Larry's father still puts in 12 hours a day at his office in spite of an ulcer operation and a coronary. . Last night Larry gave me some shocking news. He said that years of observing his father has persuaded him that wealth does not bring contentment or fulfillment. He wants no part of the sweat, blood and agony of business. Larry announced that he is going to be a postman. He outlined the benefits of a civil service job — no pressure, lots of fresh air and walking, a good pension, and plenty of time for reading and contemplating his novel. At first I thought he was out of his mind. Now I am not sure. What do you think of a college graduate who would settle for a career as a postman? — PICKA-DILLY Dear Dill: To each his zone. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Recently I read your advice to the wife who said she felt like an "unpaid housekeeper." The woman described her spotless home, beautiful meals — and she even shined her husband's shoes. Yet he showed no appreciation whatever. Your reply was interesting. You said "A man doesn't love a •woman because she's a fine cook, an expert housekeeper or a first-rate shoeshine girl — he can hire those services." You added, "the woman who can make her husband feel that he is her hero has it made." I would give anything in the world if I could do just that. How does a woman make her husband feel like "her hero?" Please answer in the paper. I could use the advice, and I know others who could use it, as well. - ALSO UNAPPRECIATED De«r Also: How did you treat the fellows you dated when you wanted to make a wonderful impression? Test your memory, Kiddo, and replay the tape. You laughed at his jokes, built him up when he was down and made him feel special and important. You treated him with courtesy and respect, and you waited until you were alone if you had some criticism you just had to get out. A successful marriage is not a gift, it Is an achievement. Thlt effort and energy that & womaB; puts into her marriage is like money in the bank. It begets itt-C terest in the form of strength, confidence and stability. When the going gets rough you havC something to draw from. ^ A marriage license is not a ~ guarantee that the marriage if! going to work, any more than ir fishing license assures you that you'll catch fish. It merely giv^C you the legal right to try. ~ •*• * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: A , friend has sent me a check for* $50 every Christmas for the last ten years. This year I wrote to her in November and asked her not to send the check as I now have a good job. She sent the check anyway, but it .was not cashable because she did not sign it. Now I need your advice on what to do. Shall I tear the check up and write to her and tell her what I have done* — and why — and ask her nqjt to send anothw one? Shall I ask the bank to send the check back to her? Or would it be best to do nothing and let her discover that I did not cash the check? She's a very fine woman and I would not offend her for tfa« world. — QUANDRY Dear Quamiry: This is a toughie because a gift calls for a thank you note and it would be senseless to say thank you for a check that is not cashable. Sou — my advice Is to return the' check, explain how you feel, and ask her not to send you another. Ann Landtr*' 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. Children Honor The Helmles On Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Helmle, 5lo N. sth, were honored on their 42nd wedding anniversary with a dinner in the banquet room of Wheat Lands Restaurant Sat-" urday. ' ' Hosts were their children, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Helmle and children, Leland, Vietta, Chris, : Sharon and Kevin; Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Helmle and children" Curtis and Carl Jr., all of Joha> n son; Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Redden? and children, Mike and Eliza., beth of Bridgeport. YOUR GOOD WILL i )OQOQOOt)OOOOOOOOA^ IS ONE OF OUR MOST VALUED ASSETS! We welcome every opportunity to earn it by helping with your personal, family, and business money matters when we can. And as a full-service bank, we can more often than not, Try us: • COME IN TO SEE US SOON AND OFTEN! THE FIDELITY STATE BANK DffOSJT INtURANCI CORPORATION

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