Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 17, 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 17, 1964
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Page 4
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Your Problems — by Ann Land en — •DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a "respod able married woman jilb a good husband and two nice thjldrem. The problem is this: AJmost evi'ry night 1 dream •bout my boss. ?1 admire this man very much. |I« is I he kindest and most gen- ertiiis person I have over known Jf$ has a wife and is also a father so I have no romantic in- Icvest in him whatsoever—at letSt not during the daytime. But inwn night rolls around it's a flijferent story. :-| {The next day in the office I t»n hardly face him. 1 keep Icll- ihg, myself a person can't help wflat he dreams, but the boss must wonder why I act so self- conscious. When he speaks to ma 1 always pretend to be fussing with a hanghail or a loose button oh my blouse — to avoid looking him in the eye. The boss' wife does not treat him very nicely which makes mo mad. but of course this is nnne of my busincss 4 and I-would never lei, on that I notice. In my dreams he^ £t always seeking consola- tion'from me. Jly embarrassment is beginning ?lo interfere with my work. DQ 'jJreams mean anything? Can ydii'-help me7—DOUBLE LIFE 1 .» <i „, poor Life: Yot, droamt do mean something, but I'm no interpreter of dreams and would not presume to tell you what they mean. At the subconscious level you unquestionably have some suppressed desires in connection with your boss. If these dreams persist you'd better get another job before your subconscious desires turn into conscious ones. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our daughter married a young man whth whom she had kept steady company for four years. During their courtship the parents of the young man were polite but cool to us. We were never invited to thoir home for dinner although they? accepted two invitations of ours. Recently T had occasion to call at their home. They did not miggcst 'that my husband come, too, although other couples were present. He was crushed and now lays we must have nothing to lo do with these people since it Is apparent they don't care for pur company. We have planned several family afairs thfs year and have decided not to invit* them. Our daughter is hurt and embarrassed by the attitude of her in-laws but we do not speak of it. Are we right in excluding them. -HEAVY HEARTS Door Hoavy Hoartt; Being re lated is not a good enough reason to invite people to your parties. Furthermore, these people are your daughter's relatives, not yours. Since they have indicated no desire to count you as social friends, take the hint. Invite them only when their absence would embarrass your daughter and son-in-law, such as a christening your children's wedding anniversary. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS; A very good friend of mine is under 30 years of age. She is beautiful, bright and holds a responsible position. This woman has just married for the third time—another handsome, mean, abusive sweet-talker with an alcoholic problem. In fact, the first husband !»nd the third look enough alike to be brothers. I would be willing to bet my bottom dollar that this marriage will end up as the others did — in pieces. Why would such an intelligent, lovely woman be stupid enough to make the same mistake three times?—DISTRESSED ONLOOKER Dtar Looker:' Your friend's choice of husbands has nothing to do with brains. The woman marries punitive, abusive men because she has a personality problem. Ann Landort' frank and informative new book, "Teen-Agers and Sex" is now available at your book store. Ann Lannort 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. Valentine Tea Given by Star Club Mrs. Bryant Garnand reviewed "Tomorrow is Now" Wednesday afternoon in the'Christian Church parlor for more than 40 women. The Star Club of the Kansas Federated Wonan's Clubs vas hostess to a Valentine party with the Astraea KFWC and tho Estra- lit a KFWC as guests. "In the book Mrs. Roosevelt expresses her convictions and her ienrs that Americans are no* facing up to the great tests of t'-e tiivit'ed world," commented Mrs. Gainand. "Jt is today that we mus*. create the world of the future. If we v;ant deserts to bloom and man to grow to greater dignity, we can do it." Mrs. Roosevelt refers to her self «s one who fights for unpopular causes. "Sharps and Flats", the junior high triple trio, sang a group of .vocal numbers. Valentine decor was used on .the'tea table. Hostess committee included Mmes. Ruby Olomon, Ben Kelly, Edith Bennie, Ora Schopf and Milton Couch. Entertaining the Star Club on. Feb. 25 at 2:30 p.m. will be Mrs. J. A. Rickner, 81J N. Main. sfrejbl n'm parife of ru arwl nylon,,, z'pper 224 N. Mtin fiftrrfen CltyTelefrMM Mtittwtifyt •NMpfMHry 17| 1 rt4 SAVORY STUFFED pork drops hit the just the thing for 'winter-tired menus. 1 spot in cold weather with tho whole family — Serve Pork — High in Proteins, Rich in Vitamins, Minerals The week of Feb. 16-22 has been designated as "Kansas Pork Week".. The Wichita Livestock Market Foundation, the Kansas Livestock Association and the National Livestock and Meat Board arc cooperating with the Marketing Division in calling attention to the nutritional value and versatility of pork cuts. More meat type hogs are being produced each year and this fact, plus closer fat trim by packers and retailers, has resulted in lop quality pork in the meat display case. Versatility is important to today's menu planners and pork, because it can be purchased fresh, cured or smoked, pickled and canned, provides the variety desired. Nutritionally, pork is high in protein, the B vitamins including thiamin, robo- flavin and niacin, and supplies Mrs. Castro Speaks at BPW Dinner Meeting "You will become as small as your controlling desire or as great as your dominant aspira- ion", stated Mrs. Lucille Castro. She talked on "Challenge of Change for the Working Woman," Wednesday night to 37 members f the Business and Professional Women's Club. Mrs. Castro explained National Beauty Salon Week which is observed from coast to coast by 67,000 members of the organiza- ion. She told how each local unit jives free service in rest homes and hospitals during that week. Vew leap-year hair-styles were shown with their adaptability to any age group. 'We owe it to our friends and amily to keep well groomed," she advised. Protldont Mrs. Pauline Way conducted the meeting with personal development chairman, Donna Koehn in charge of the program. Mrs. Ruth Potter gave report on Kansas BPW board meeting which she recently at- ended in Abilene. She discussed plans for the state BPW conven- ion to be in Wichita in May. Mrs. Wilma Nordyke was a guest and also became a new member. Group singing was led Centennial Gals HDU Observes Cake Decorating Centennial Gals observed cake lecorating Thursday night at the lome Demonstration Unit meet- ng in the home of Mrs. Norman Staats, 1716 Pinecrest. Her co- lostess was 'Mrs. Don Hickey. Giving the decorating demonstration was Mrs. Marion Glotta rom the Ideal Food Store. Mrs.. 3. L. Loving and Mrs. Jay Landon each won a cake. Mrs. Angel Glunt from the HDU advisory board gave the esson on extension work. Devotions wore given by Mrs. John Canning for the 19 present. Presiding officer was Mrs. Prank Kells. Members discussed their reasons for joining the unit. Mrs. James Atkinson won the hostess prize. Gifts were received by Mrs. Vera Huckstadt, Mrs. Sam Loper and Mrs. Jack Flowers. Others attending were Mmes. James Husband, C. J. Mouser, Don Coulter, Ray Hudson, Ray Stinemetz, Audra Oliver, Earl. Bolster, Ed Tarbert and Clair Murry. Mrs. Stinemetz will have the March 12 meeting in her home at 1407 N. llth. by Mrs. C. 0. Gercken. An inactive membership contribution was given to Belles of St Catherine. Next meeting will be at the Luau Inn, Feb. 26 at 6:30 p.m. with the civic participation committee in charge. Polly Kerr is chairman. Calendar of Social Events MONDAY , CARD PARTY - 8 p.m. AnwM-lcnn -.pgion Post Home. PLYMKLL P-TA - 8 p.m. ScWl uditorlwn. Girls physical education ass to give porfonnunce. Music Dy Btli. 7tii ami 8th grades. or Illirh Cafeteria. EAGLES AUXILIARY — 8 p.m. Eagles Aerie. PROGRESSIVE READERS CLUB 706 ? N° V'-'l'' MrS> D<l ' e Edulblute GARDEN' VIEW GRANGE — i p.m. Co-op Center. NITE LITES HD1T _ 7:30 p.m_- Mrs. Don Thome, 1710 Pinecreot.' TITKSUAY EASTERN STAR — 6:30 p.m. eorge Washington pot luck supper. Masonic Hall. Brine covered dish nd service. Masons honored. 7:30 p.m. meeting. EUPHRADES STUDY CLUB — 2:SO p.m. Mrs. Ira Merick. 702 N. 2nd. 20th CENTURY BOOK CLUB — :45 p.m. Mrs. W. E. Jones. SOS N. >th. ELKS COUPLES BRIDGE — 7 i.m. covered dish supper and bridge. A-m bring salad or vegetable, n-z )rlng dessert. Hosts. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Meyer and Mr. and Mra. Veru lolmes. SOROSIS HERMAftA — 2 p.m. Mrs. Robert Gardiner, 1007 Davia. EUPHHADES CLUB — 2 p.m. Mrs. Ira Merrlck. 70H N. 2nd. KOYAL NEIGHBORS SOCIAL !LUB — 13 noon luncheon. Mra. Paul Hays. Rt. 1. Bring covered dish and table service. FORTNIGHTLY 2 p.m. Mra. Richard Henkle, 1013 N. Bth. iron and 'minerals the human diet. important to RICE-VEGETABLE STUFFED PORK CHOPS 6 rib pork chops, cut 1 inch thick 1 cup quick-cooking rice • ^ cup chopped onion V\ cup chopped green pepper Vi teaspoon salt !i teaspoon sage V* cup hot water 2 tablespoons lard or drippings 1 teaspoon salt Vs teaspoon pepper '/4 cup water Make a pocket in each chop along the bone. (Chops cut from this side hold the stuffing better.) Combine rice, onion, green pepper, Mi teaspoon salt, sage and hot water. Stuff each chop with rice-vegetable mixture. Brown chops in lard or drippings. Season chops with 1 teaspoon salt and pepper. Add V4 cup water. Cover tightly and cook slowly 45 minutes to 1 hour, or until done. 6 servings. 16 Couples Attend Party At Pierces Sixteen couples attended the annual sweetheart party given by Todays Mother's Club Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pierce, 303 E. Campbell. Progressive pitch furnished diversion for the evening. High scores were won by Wayne Dickerson and Mrs. Bob John. Low scores were recieved by Andy Holt and Mrs. Ed Davis. They received prizes of chocolate hearts. Husbands received comic valentines from a valentine box. The refreshment table centered with a heart shaped arrangement of red roses. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. John Archibald, Mrs. Elvin Crockett, Mrs. Roland Warden, Mrs. Charles Collins and Mrs. Virgil Raffety. Mrs. Sam Alsop, 1207 Pinecrest, will be hostess for the 8 p.m. meeting on Feb. 26. Garfield HDU Installs Officers Garfield Gleaners Home Demonstration Unit heard Mrs. Ralph Smith, Kalvesta, speak on j the extension organization Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Don Hastings, Kalvesta. Mrs. Smith explained how the extension ag«nt is hired, who conducts the business of the Finney County Extension Council and how many members are on the executive board. Installation of new officers was conducted by Mrs. W. D. Daniels in a candlelight ceremony. President Mrt. Leo Ochs presided for the business session. A gift of $5 was sent to the Belles of St. Catherine. A food sale is scheduled for March 28 in the City Hall at Cimarron. Mrs. Edwin Boots will be hostess for the March 10 meeting at 2 p.m. in her home. Others present at the last meeting included Mmes. John Briggs, Earle Dirks, James Hayes and George Nash. Garden City Gals Hear Mrs. Stone Airs. Raymond Reed, 1203 Conard, was assisted by Mrs. Wilbur Sloan in entertaining 16 members of the Garden City Gals Home Demonstration Unit in her home Wednesday evening. "Home Economics Extension Program" was the topic of study presented by Mrs. Arthur Stone. She .stated that 38 cents of every one thousand tax dollars goes for extension work. Members discussed the benefits gained from HDU. Mrs. Dorothy Hart received a special gift. Next meeting will be with Mrs. Duane West, 302 E. Fair, on March 11 at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Wiley Gives Review At Salmagundi "The White House" was the book reviewed by Mrs. Horace Wiley Wednesday afternoon for 14 members of the Salmagundi Club. Hostess was Mrs. Lowell Craig, 1004 N. 3rd. "Return of the Square," writ ten by Charles Brower, was read by Mrs. Robert Fenton. Mrs. Claude Robinson gave a paper, "View from the Fence." Mrs. Alton Foster, 804 Anderson,' will be hostess for the Wed' nesday meeting at 2 p.m. orner CHECKERBOARD BUBBLE LOAF BREAD 1 cup milk 4 fabletpoont buffer 3 tablerpoent tuosr 1 ttotpeott* i«lt 1 envelop** attlire dry ye«s» 1 tup warm water IM cup* tiffed floor 1 tablespoon brown swjwr to cup whttt form (fr»m 12 dune* jw.) 1 Scald milk with butter, sugar and salt in saucepan, cool to luk* warm. 2. Sprinkle or crumble yeast into very warm water in a large- warm bowl. Stir until yeast dissolves, then stir in the milk mixture. Beat in 3 c-jps flour to form a soft dough. 3. Divide in half; place each in a separate bowl. Stir in wheat germ, brown sugar and one cup of flour together in first bowl, Stir remaining VA cups flour into the dough in the second bowl. 4. Keep separate but turn each out on a lightly floured pastry board and knead until smooth and elastic. 5. Place doughs In separate greased bowls, turn to coat with shortening. Cover with a clean towel. Let rise in warm place away from draft for one hour or until doubled in bulk. S. Punch doughs down. Turn out onto lightly floured pastry clotii. Divide each into 10 or 12 even-sized pieces. Shape into balls. Arrange in greased loaf pan the alternating light and dark balls in two layers in 9 x 5 x 3 pan. Cover, let rise in warm place «way from draft for one hour or until doubled. 7. Bake in moderate oven at 350 degrees for 50 minutes or until bread gives a hollow sound when tapped. Remove on pan, cool on wire rack. MRS. A. C. KETTLER Deerfield (Send your favorite reclpo to It* Cotft Corner, taeh roclpo which It pu"'lihe4 will oarn • $1 prlte for the contributor. RoeliMt will bo iudfod on Hit botit of roodor interest or orlginolltv. They ntov bo tokon from o cook book or mogaiino. but tho lourco oh*vM bo oivon ond tf'-ild not bo a current Ittuo.l Garnish Black Bean Soup Dilute condensed black bean oup with bouillon and beat; stir n a little medium sherry just be- ore serving. Garnish with swirls f lemon peel and sliced hard- ooked egg. —Greeting cards, gift wrap, Invitations, tallies and initaled >ote paper at Wren's Studio and Camera Shop. ladv —Ambassador greeting cards for all occasions at Wren's Studio and Camera Shop. —adv 6«rt»r ^»lh—widt tnd narrow, mart lik« « totally «omforiabl* girdlt. Lovtly lacy tlaitlc in whito or black—smooths and »tay»—on your shopping 111*. Know whar Wiipati «r*T Panty girdltl—<• lU«k and *lim for th« voting girl |utt starting »o w«ar wen—and for htr mothtr who knows about tham—ipacial for |l*«. • Ino»-Agceneri»i CHRISTIAN CHURCH GUILD — 8 p.m. Mrs. Esther Thompson, S06H| N. 7th. Please ^ote rliange of date. SUNFLOWER HDU — 2 p.m. Mrs. Ed Thlcssen. 921 Anderson. Valentine gift exchange. AMERICAN ASSN. UNIVERSITY WOMEN — Book review study group. 1:30 p.m. Louise William*, 403 N. Bth. PIANO TEACHERS LEAGUE — p.m. Mrs. Shirley Tunis, 801 N. 5th. HOLCOMB SCHOOL CARNIVAL 6 p.m. supper in cufeteria, sloppy Joes, hot dogs, baked beans, pie. coffee, pop. Carnival In auditorium. Sponsored by Holcomb P-TA. Proceeds for $250 scholarship. TYR1AN LODGE No. 246 •- 7:30 p.m. Masonic Hall. Work in 2nd de- k KOl'NTRY• KUZINS HL«U — 1:80 p.m. Mrs. Leroy Cooley, Eminence Rt. SALMAGUNDI — 3 p.m. Mra. Alton Foster. 804 Anderson. SAINTPAULIA CLUB — - p.m. Mrs. Ralph Jameaon, Ht. 1. THl'itSOAY COMMUNITY CHURCH — 7:45 p.m. Women's Fellowship sacrificial :iK'al. METHODIST WOMAN'S SOCIETY of Christian Service Circle meetings. At 2 p.m. Roberta Alexander. Mr*. Ab« Weins, 2009 N. Bth. Martha Bearaes. Mrs. Wilila-ii Bryant. 802 Davis. Lucille Campbell. Mr§. A. E. Cook, 624 N. lltli. . „ , Esther Edwarda. Mm Claudo Baker. 201 N. 3rd. Donna Ferguson. Mrs. Leonard Hague. 1405 St. John. Vohna Crier. Mrs. A. J. O,ongley. 201 E. Kansas. Margaret Miller, Mrs. Howard Smith. 802 N. 7th. Millie Rlckford. Mrs. MU-hael Santry,. 1211 Belmont. Rosemary Scheueruian, Mr*. V. .V. Hands. 50S N. 8th. , At 8 p.m. Louise Dutcher. Mr». Ohar.cn Burcli, 518 Stoeckley. Dorothy Gleason. Mrs. Charlea Oweivs. 2009 'N. 3rd. ' Grace Router. Mrs. J. K. Dunavant, Fellowship Hall . „ GLEEFUL HOMEMAKER3 HDl !:») p.m. Mrs. Herb BitUy. Ml P GAilDEN CITY SHRINE CLUB 7 p.m. Dinner. Contl:icntnl lun. Chat 'n Learn HDU Takes Candy To Goodwill Home Cookies and candies were taken to the Chan 'n Learn Home Demonstration Unit meeting Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. L. Solze, Lincoln Road. They were later taken to the Goodwill Nursing Home. Guest speaker on extension work was Mrs. Arthur F. Stone, S. Star JU. She explained the council elections and used a flannel board to explain the various functions the council performs. Questions were asked pertaining to state extension leaders, also district and local leaders. Mystery Pal gifts went to Mrs. Arthur Drussel, Mrs. Charles Cowgill and Mrs. Gilbert Widows. Mrs, Pete Smith Jr., will be hostess for the March 3 meeting at 2 p.m. at her rural home on S. Star Rt. — FHA chili supper, Tuesday, Feb. 18, 5 to 6 P.M. Junior High cafeteria. Public is invited. —adv PO YOU WANT SOFT WATER? JOHN TATRO U444M Holcomb School Carnival WttoMttoy, Nb. Ittfc * IMii. lvpp*r '(• tcftterit Sloppy Jooj, hot dog», bekfd beans, pi«, coffee, pop, potato chip*. Carnival in auditorium. Sponsored by Holcomb P-TA. Proceeds 99 toward $?§Q *cholar»hip. NOW SHOWING! Youth spending a the swankiest grounds... weekend of ploy. moOWCf 0 I* C-.HICTIO •» newt. K*<'N«III mra ta Feature Starts 7:25 • t:20 MIRTHFULI 'MAGICALI ' L!XX WAUDiSNEYS PLUS WaltDlsrw YELLOWSTONE CUBS. TECHNICOU»»\ STAITS THUMPAT CARD OF THANKS I want to say thanks to my friends, neighbors, relatives and the Elks Club for the flowers, cards, visits and kindness shown me while I was in the hospital. I would' also like to express my thanks to the Sisters, Dr. Sartorius, Father Growney and the entire staff of Saint Caherine Hospital. They were all apprer' very much. Mrs. Helena Meng. —17pd is the magic number at SINGER this week Fantastic bargains are yours at SINGER—our way of celebrating George Washington's birthday. ****************** Once each day 99< will buy a special, top- condition usod portable. Bo auro to come in early. New SINGER* Zigzag Portable The brand-new STYLE-MATE* zigzag by SINGER lets you sew on buttons, overcast, hem, ^VL.-Jl^ .. ii| u ,tr.M decorative Stitch. l^^^WHP' Carrying e«M opliontl «>tra * * * * *"•& ****** All this week 99*..«9" Reduced Liquid Wu . •MiPutoWu' ***** Special Offer lUgultr l» M1K3 Mod.l SINGER' Floor Polilhtr ****************** SCHOLASTIC* Portable Typewriter o Metal construction * e Weighs only 11 Ibs. o Standard keyboard *4Q 9B e Automatic ribbon reverse o Handsome carrying case (plu« F.E.T.) Young Budget Portable On a budget? "Young Budget" is for you. Designed especially for young homemakers Beautiful straight stitching, oven over pins. Backtacks, too. $9950 with ^ **************** FEATHERWEIGHT Vacuum Cleaner with water pick-up e For all once-over-lightly cleaning e Scrub floors, even vacuums up water ****************** FULL POWER Canister Cleane/ 0 Power equal to cleaners costing twico as i o Extra capacity disposable bag o Attachments o Sturdy no-tip design "49 0 Extra-long-wearing hose ************* Economy Console by SINGER o Includes this handsome cabinet o Beautiful straight-stitching 0 Even sews smoothly over pin* 0 Backtacks ************* SINGER SEWING CENTER: »U«Xrjn*-*ui3»t5rM» IWkikMMMfrMOMMMrA *** III N. M* ««*• City, KtMe* ******************

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