Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 10, 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 10, 1964
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Page 4
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Your Problems 6v Ann Landen — DEAR ANN LANDERS: grimmest thine happened at school yesterday and I am selling the worst of it through no fault of j my o\vn. i My friend and I were walking out of (he cafeteria when we i Ths i ~ i~z Cft.v Telngmm Monday, February 10, 19*4 Soine time ago while on an assignment at one of our company's heard these two creeps behind us. : midwest branch offices I develop They were saying some very j C( | a warm friendship — not a crude filings. We kept on walking. romance — with a young married woman I will call Portia. During the holiday season I received a beautifully framed picture of Portia with a little note, "For your desk. 1 ' Several of my colleagues know Portia and her husband. They coiiie through this city several times a year on business. I'm afraid Portia may be offended if stabbed.' Two'teach'er's"cnme 'run- "ho does not see her gift on my ning out of study hall. Frankly I ' des * \ vhon she (lr °f )S bv - Yet r was surprised at how much blood I can l bnng m y sclf to dls P la y her could come from a little tiny pin i l lllnto S r «Ph. May I have your ad prick. Now it is all over schi»ol that I stabbed this kid and they are making me sound like a maniac. Nobody says a word about rim hitting me across the rear first. All my school privileges have been taken awav for one month. and paid no attention Suddenly one of the guys slammed me across the backside with a hook. I was so shocked 1 swallowed my gum. When 1 heard these wild roars of laughter I turned around and jabbed one of the guys with the point of the compass I happened to have in jny hand at (he time. He screamed as if lie had been vice? — PERPLEXED Dear Plexi Portia must have oatmeal where her brains belong. Her gift was in abominable taste. Throw the picture out — frame and all. Serve Valentine Cake for Compliments The principal called my mother and I am grounded at home. too. You might say I have been sentenced to solitary confinement for 30 days. Is this fair? — PERSECUTED Ann Landers' frank and informative new book, "Teen-Agers and Sex" is now available at your book store. j Ann Landers will be glad to lielp you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Dear Persecuted: Wh;»t do you i Garden c »y Telegram, enclosing mean, "He screamed as if he had > a stamped, self-addressed cnvel- been stabbed?" He WAS stabbed °P C — and you got what you deserve, | Cupcake. The boy should not have boiled you with the book, but you had no license to attack him with the .sharp end of a compass, it could have been a cnstastrophe. Sweat out yo'ir punishment and learn to control your temper. Photo * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am concrncd about mv behavior when I am invited to a party. I am never content to sit and enjoy myself, as a guest. I always feel much more comfortable when l work in the kitchen, empty ashtrays, freshen drinks and so on. What bothers me is my motivation. What apncars to bo a desire to help Is really a compulsion to keep busy. It makes me feel "needed" and therefore "wanled." Can you explain this to me? _ PERPETUAL MOTION Dear Perpetual: You've just explained it to yourself but here is some elaboration: Your feelings of being unwanted and unneeded have trailed you from childhood Into adulthood. You feel inferior so you attempt fo "serve" in order to justify having been invited to the party. Many accomplished and successful people have the same problem. In spite of overwhelming evidence to the contrary they still feel inadequate and unworthy. Calendar of Social Events MONIIAT BRAUCKANT - 7:30 p.m. Masonic Ti-ni|)l«. Practice. GAMMA MU of Epsllnn Sigma Alplut ••- S p.m. Mrs. Enuiiii Li'ah I.nrtivse, 7(Hi N. 7th. AMIOH1CAN ASSN. t/NIVKKSITY WOMKN — 6:30 p.m. Luau Inn. Mr*. .T. Mi-rlon Kndyk In chnre* of pnwn:n. Niilild Sohrabl to upcnlt. ALPHA TAU of Beta Slgnm Pill — R p.m. Mrs. Tliaynn Nlcholn, 1210 UUlpewoorl. BETA ItPSILON of Betn Slunia Phi — 8 p.m. Mrs. Joliimli- Hoark, 1105 Saffonl. p.m. BEACON LIUHT IIDU - t p.m. Mrs. H. E. Jainnson. lit. J, riUSClLLA OtAJB — 2:30 p.m. Ml*. E. M. Anpull, 1003 Lylc. UEHKKAH LODC5E — 7:30 Odd Fellow ffall. Initiation. GOLDEN VALLEY HDD — 1:30 N. Mo In. Bring Valentine gift for Mystory Pal. p.m. Mrs. John Throckmortnn, 2402 AI.TA HHOWN I'-TA — 7:IIO p.m. Auditorium. Joe Teirnessen to apeak on viii'Htlonnl pducittlon, St'NPLOWKR HDU — 7:30 p.m. Winners and losers party. Hostess Mr*. Walter Hublmnl at 1007 N. 7th. MKHMISIMV , KAINBOW OIHLS — 7 p.m. Masonic Temple. Balloting. TODAYS MOTIIEHS CT.tTB — 7:30 p.m. Swoet.hcart party at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pierce, 303 K. Caiupbfll. CUJU, SCOUT Nelpltliorliood V — S P.m. lllrl Scout LlttUi House, 108 W. ilnckberry. IIX'SINKSS AND Professional Women — 6:30 p.m. Lunu I:in. Call \VanUu liercken. Bit G-3075. KSSKX 1IDU — 2 p.m. Mrs. Harold' 911 Center. or it * * DEAR ANN LANDERS- I am a married mnn with a problem. i If a recipe for fruit cake steamed nudding calls for 1% cups finely cut pitted dates you will need to start with a of the unpitted fruit. pound NOW SHOWING . JUfflRK. ••Bi^w ^H§W»MWi Tonight's Feature Starts 7:30 — 9:20 ONE PERFORMANCE WEDNESDAY Show Starts 7:30 Feature 8:00 Special Spanish Language Attraction 10:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY 10:00 P.M. SPECIAL SPANIS!! LANGUAGE ATTRACTION In response to many request from our Spanish patrons Adm. 35e — »0c STARTS THURSDAY! .ECHNICOLOR TiCHNINAMA •II \(( I I.I-S (:\ri IN i \\OMI-.N CARD OF THANKS The families of Mrs. Estella Goodman wishes to express their gratitude and thanks to their many friends who sent flowers, food and cards and for tiieir deeds of thoughtfulness, • sympathy, and prayers during our bereavement. They wore deeply appreciated. And a special thanks to the Sisters of SI. Catherine Hospital, Dr. Sartorius, Rev. Froggatte, and the supervisors and other helpers at Fellowship Bautist Home for their kindness and care during our mothers illness. We thank you all and God bless each and every one. Mr. and Mrs. D. II. Holder and family, Mr and Mrs. Robert Good- j man, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Goodman and family, Mr. 'Francis Goodman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Goodman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Emett Goodman and family. —10 Pharmacy Phaets From RALPH McCLUNC Here for the last couple of days ' I've been trying to think of an 'interesting' way to tell you why we cannot automatically refill of your prescriptions without authorization front your doctor. Tlie simplest way to say it is this— Federal Law pro- habits the refilling of prescript lions for certain, specified drugs without your doctors ai>proval. This is the way it is and should be. This law stands on the books I for your own protection. Now, on ; Uie other hand, we're glad to call your doctor for you. All you have to do is let us know when you I want it filled. We're always glad [to be of service to you.' j We take pncte, here at Me- j Clung & Payne's, in being known | as Garden City's "vitamin ?eu- j ter'*. We're always glad to explain any question about vitamins. They can be vital to your health and happiness, and we have the best for you here at 109 Grant Ave. HAIR STYLING it in order thii week for women residents in rest homes. Among the first recipients are these two women in the Briar Hill Manor. From left are Mrs. Elizabeth Rash, 81, Syracuse and Mrt. Sara Shumate, 87, Johnson. Beauticians giving the hairdos are, from left, Mrs. Kay ICaeler from Kay's Beautyrama in Friend and Mrs. Vera Fief, Holcomb, from the Trim Shop Salon. Cosmetologists Give Hair Beauty To Elder Citizens in Rest Homes As this is National Beauty Salon Week' more than 22 local members of the National Hairdressers and Cosmetologists Assn. will give free haircuts, permanent waves, and new spring hairdos to women in local hospitals and rest homes. They will pack their combs, brushes, scissors and other hairdressing paraphernalia for a series of beauty excursions. On the agenda are the women residents of Stella's Rest Home who will be beautified by Maude Darner, Myra Strickert, Myrtle Livesay and Rose Schiffelbein; Shady Lawn by Lucille Castro; Fellowship Baptist, Nelva Eastman, Beulah Gooden and Mary Williams; Briar Hill Manor by Vera Fief, Holcomb, and Kay Keeler, Friend; Goodwill Home, Lola Fulton and Jeannie Wilson; St. Catherine Hospital, Anila Anstaett and Agnes Burghart. Teems of speakers, all mem- Judy Hilqer Crowned Queen Friday at La kin LAKIN — Judy Hilger, a senior, Friday night was crowned basketball Homecoming queen for Lakin High. Senior Karen Stulken was the other candidate. Attendants were junior Julie Nash, sophomore Linda Wiley, and freshman Donna McCombs. Jim Kisel, Bronco game captain, crowned the queen before the game. Lakin defeated Elkhart by 56-54 in a one-overtime contest. The student body voted on the queen candidates. Team members nominated Kisei to crown the queen. —Beautifully engraved and print- bers of the Southwest Kansas Cosmetology Assn., will take time out from their beauty salons this week to speak to various groups on»-the imoorlance of good grooming, give beauty tips for today's women and information on careers in cosmetology. Lucille Frazier will speak to the Future Homemaker girls at the high school on Wednesday. Lucille Castro is chairman of the local National Beauty Salon Week program. Aree beauticians who head special committees for the week's activities include Mrs. Mabel Rollins, Ness City; Louise Ohl, Leoti; Doris Beckly, Scott City; Marilyn Cook, Dighton; Eva Marford, Deerfield; Kay Keeler, Friend; Rita Whitman, Scott City, and Jeanne Maretellar, Dighton. Special events chairman is President Blanche Me- Kelvy, Dighton; treasurer is Myra Strickert and publicity is Nelva Eastman, both of Garden City. Local Girl Scoufs fo Observe World Friendship Local Girl Scouts are observing International Friendship month during February. One troop is planning to learn a greeting in a foreign language and also bring something from home which was made in another nation. All troops have skating the first Monday nigh, of each month at Skillings Rink with the < Brownies going at 6: SO p.m. Vickie Yardley explained the Seal of Kansas. The troop members sang "Home oh the Range" with Friendship Circle as closing. The .Buffalo Patrol served refreshments using a Kansas Day tHeme. Judy Reitzel is scribe. Senior filrl Scout Troop Jl entertained Cadette Troop No. 25 recently. Hostesses for the even- Troop No. 148, a junior troop at i j ng W ere Lind* Dunavant, Judy St. Mary's School, had an over- j Belknap, Be''v Sche«r and Pat night slumber party and knot-ty- chrystie. Jean Burgett and ing session at the Girl Scout ! Vickie Rintoul taught the girls Little House recently. The girls | two new songs. The Senior also learned some new songs and folk dancing. Supper and breakfast were both eaten at the Scout House. Troop girls taught the Cadettes a new folk dance. The Seniors also explained their scouting program to the Cadettes. Cookies baked ! by the Seniors and trimmed with Junior Troop No. 109 recently the Girl Scout yellow rose were had an inter-troop meeting with | served at the close of the even- Junior Troop 145. Both troops participated in the flag ceremony, given. Kansas poem. Early history of ing. Wanda „ Rogers was elected A Kansas program was; president of Girl Scout Troop u Debra Step i gave a j t ^ Wednesday night meet . ing. Vickie Rintoul is vice-presi Garden City was given by Diana dpn \. Ljnda Duna ,. flnt< se cretary Goscha. Green Guard Patrol gave a Kansas choral reading. "Little Old Sod Shanty o n the Plains" was played by Karen ed addressed stationary and en- i Meadors. A skit, "Early Day velopes. Also informals and call-; Food" was given by "Grandmoth,- ing cards now at Patterson's j er" Susan Fritz and "grand- Jewelry. —adv I daughter" Kathy Richardson. C L orner TUNA SURPRISE 1 cup sharp cheese 1 /-ounce can tuna or 12 ounce canned meat 2 Uble»;»oens chopped onion 2 tablespoons chopped sweet pickle 3 hard cooked eggs 2 tablespoons diced green pepper 2 tablespoons chopped green stuffed olives '/j cup meyonnaise o hotdeg or hamburger buns Combine cubed cheese, tuna or canned meat, onion, pickles, eggs, green peppers, olives any mayonnaise. Spread on buns, cut in half. Wrap in foil and place on cookie sheet. Bake until cheese melts. SISTER MARY SOPHIA 0. P. 3600 Broadway, Great Bend (Send your teverite recipe to Hie ceer* Corner, fech recipe which U published will earn e II price fer the contributor. Recipe* will be judged on me basis o» reader intmit cr erifinality They mav be taken frem a coed boob or nugeiine. but me source «H>uW be given and *r ild net be a current issue.) MANCNISI Somewtur* in tht G«rd»n City «rc« th*r* it t ptrton to handl* our G«rd«n City divided. CASH DISCOUNTS. INC. it * compl*t«ly n*w eonc.pt of »•• curing buiin»u {or th« rtt«il«r. H«ndiomt fiv« figure income «utom«Hc«lly r«p*«r«d *«ch y««r with four montht work firit yt«r «nd «pproxim«t«ly fwo montht »«ch succ*«ding y«*r. CASH DISCOUNTS, INC. horn, offic. will h«ndl« moil r«n«w«U t»d furnish ill h«lp «nd docum*nt» n*c*ti«ry to m«k« ««ch division 100% tuccctiful. A fully homt offic* f*curtd «nd gu*r«ni*«d invtitm»nr b«t*d on tht «mount of ttrritory d*iir«d ii rtquirtd of th« G«rdtn City «(ioci«t« of thii «r*». If you «rt «v«il«bl* to work on « com- pltttly new id** th«t would b* highly porfif*bl« with automatic r*n»w*li «nd h«v* c«pir«l to inv*tt contact CASH DISCOUNTS, INC.. 314 South 12th Str».r, Om«h«, N»br«»k« 61102 Phon*: 342-217*. Appointm*nts will b* i»t up in €«rd*n City to th«t you c*n fully it* «od und*rit«nd thlt dyn«mic n*w «ppro«ch to buiin*n. and treasurer and Betty Scheeiv reporter. Junior Girl Scouts at the Lincoln School have been working on the active citizenship badge. They found how a person becomes a citizen and how ha may lose his citizenship. They also learned the proper way to display and care for the United • Stales flag and studied its history. When they recently visited the U.S. Post Office, Lester Harp, postmastei, told how the mail is handled. When he asked if they knew the mail cods number for this area, not many did but they have learned it. After touring the post office the grouo went to Finnup Park and cooked with buddy burners. Twelve jrirln earned the active citizenship badge reported Maria Krebs, scribe. , Bir | Mr. and Mrs. Keith Denchfield, Colby announce the birth of a i daughter, born Feb. 9. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Wendle j Meier and Mr. and Mrs. Ray ! Denchfield. She joins two brothers, Mark, 4 and Jeffrey, 2. Lois counted 1*6 btlts for in- v«ntory — iur*ly th*r» it on* h*r*"'you n**d. String ti*t ar« v*ry good—th*y «r* h*r* in patent, m*rthm«llow, sitin, |i*mp «nd velvet. Good l««th*r «nd le«th*r lintd belts—«lw*yt gu«r- • ntee « n»«t w«i|t I'm*. Summer btlti toe—in »trewi, ii* and buckle. IELTS.V In»i-Acc»$»ori»i By CECILY BKOWNSTONE Associated Prett f=«od Editor If you're planning to bake a cake for someone you love who loves chocolate, then you might try this spanking new recipie. This chocolate cake roll may be made ahead and fro/en. When you're ready to serve it, and it's definitely party fare, just take it out »! the freezer and offer it pronto. No thawing necessary: it will slice perfectly. If you haven't a freezer, refrigerate the cake after adding the cream filling and frosting. How did this new recipe happen? We happened to complain to a home-economist friend thnt so many chocolate rolls crack during the roling process. She wagered she could get around this hurdle. She did. and here's her roll, with nary a break. CHOCOLATE VALENTINE ROLL 1 peckeg* (i ouncet) semi-tweet chocolate piece* (1 cup) 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 cup egg* (5 large eggs) 1/4 teaspoon salt </ 2 cup sugar 3 tablespoons cold water 1 teaspoon vanilla Vfc cup sifted cake flour Confectlensri' sugar Cream Filling and Frosting Orease a 15 by 10 by 1-inch jelly roll pan; line bottom with waxed paper. Melt chocolate over hot, not boiling, water; remove from heat and stir in soda. Beat eggs with salt until they begin to thicken; gradualy beat in sugar; continue beating if necessary until thick and lemon colored. Beat in cold water and vanilla. Turn melted chocolate into mixing bowl over egg mixture. Sift flour over mixture in 4 parts, folding in after each addition; then continue folding until chocolate is thoughly bended. Turn into prepared pan. Bake in moderate oven (375 degrees) IS minutes, or until cake springs back when pressed lightly. Turn out Immediately onto clean dish towel heavily sprinkled with confectioners' suear. Starting at short end. roll up cake along with towel. Place on wire rack to cool- CREAM FILLING AND FROSTING 2 cups heavy cream VALENTINE DESSERT—This chocolaf* served chillfd or frozen. roll may be Vt cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 3-4 cup quick chocolate flavored mix Whip 1 cup of the cream until almost stiff; gradually beat in ' sugar and vanilla. Carefully unroll cake and spread with'sweeten- ed whipped cream; roll up again. Whip remaining 1 cup cream until stiff; beat in Mi cup of the chocolate flavored mix. Frost the roll, reserving >/ 4 cup of mixture. Stir remaining Vt cup chocolate flavored mix into reserved mixture; put in pastry tube. Make double-heart design on frosted roll. Refrigerate until ready to serve. Roll may be frozen, and may be served unthawed. Makes 8 servings. —The most popular styles of lettering considered socially -correct for wedding invitations and announcements are now available at Patterson's Jewelry. —adv Eagles Auxiliary Gives Rugs to Fund Eagles Auxiliary met Monday night for a round table discussion of necessary business in the Aerie Hall. Garden City Eagle bowlers brought the trophy back from the district meeting in Great Bend, Jan. 26. This session was attended by 25 members. This is the brought the trophy vack from the second time for the local group to win this trophy. If they win it three consecutive times they will get to keep it. At the Stag-Stagettc on Jan. 30, these Indian rugs, were donated by Freddie Miller for an Auxiliary building fund project. They were given to Mrs. Raymond Reed. Next meeting will be Feb 17. —Whether buying or selling, us* Telegram Want Ads! (PAID ADVERTISEMENT) Lincoln's Hopes for the Negro IN HIS OWN WORDS "What I would most desire would be the separation of the white and black races." (Spnleen at Springfield. Illinois', July 17, 1858), Abraham Lincoln Complete Works, edited by Nicolay and Hay, published by The Century Comiiaiiy. 1894. Volume J, page 273. "I will say, then, that I am not, nor ever have been, in favor of bringing about in any way the social and political equality of the white and black races— that I am not, nor ever have been, in favor of making voters or jurors of negroes, —nor of qualifying them to hold office, nor to intermarry with white people; and I will say in addition to this that there is a physical difference between the white and black races which will ever forbid the two races living together on terms of social and political equality. And inasmuch as they cannot so live, while they do remain together, there must be the position of superior and interior, and I, as much as any other man, am in favor of having -the superior position assigned to the white race," (Spoken in sixth joint debate with Senator Douglas at Quincy, Illinois, October 13, 1858), Abraham Lincoln Complete Works, edited by Nicolay and Hay, The Century Company, 189-1, pages 369, 370, 457 and 458; also at Charleston, Illinois September 18, 1858, in fourth debate,with Douglas, "Why . . . should the people of your race be colonized, and where? Why should they leave this country? This is, perhaps, the first question for proper consideration. You and we are different races. We have between us a broader difference than exists between almost any other two rapes. Whether it is right or wrong 1 need not discuss, but this physical difference is a great disadvantage to us both, as I think your race suffer very greatly, many of them by Jiving among us, while ours suffer from your presence. In a word we suffer on each side. If this be admitted, it affords a reason at least why we should be separated. "It is better for both, therefore, to be separated." (Spoken to a committee of colored men at the White House, July 14, 1862).' The New York Daily Tribune, August 15, 1862, page 1; New York Semi-Weekly Times, August 15, 1862, page 5. CITIZENS' COUNCILS OF AMERICA —— 315 Plaza Building Jackson, Mississippi D Please send me more information on Lincoln's plans for settling the American Negro Problem. d I would also like to receive literature ou the bask- reasons for social separation of whites tmd negroes. Nanve- Address- City -State-

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