The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 5, 1961 · 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, October 5, 1961
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Page 5
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Accent On Youth Mom-ism And Dad-ism Gone From The Home? By BILL SCIIUL When did juvenile domination of the home begin? Well, authorities hold that the new autocrat at the breakfast table was enthroned sometime after this century was underway and that he has been extending his sovereignty ever since. Before the era of economic plenty, the family was a closely- knit system, headed by the father as the final authority in the home. The children learned strict discipline at an early age and added their efforts in the family workload. There was very little idle time. With the rapid technological advances, considerable differences were made in standards of living. The tempo of life became highly accelerated and children became bored child-adults without experiencing the age of idealistic adolescence. New Security Market Busy Lane News Honor OES Officials _ By GLENNA HETTLER Evelena Chapter, O.E.S., initiated Mrs. Wesley Oycr and honored Mr. Richard W. Farris, Gar-, nett, worthy grand patron of the to meet growing bills. State and Grand Chapter of Kansas, and local governments have been is- Mrs. Harry R. Webster, Ottawa, j Suin 8 tax exempt securities at a worthy grand Esther of the General Grand Chapter. Other visitors were from chapters at Ottawa, Wellsville and By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) -Corporations have been tapping the investment fund market at a fast pace this year. Bank loans haven't picked up, but the new security market has been busy. Governments have been borrowing heavily, too. The federal government has needed new cash Osawatomie. At the next meeting, Oct. 9, the chapter will honor Pansy McDowell, La Cygne, j grand representative of Texas in Kansas, and present two 25-year pins. A potluck dinner will be Oct. 13 at 6:30 for Mason and Eastern Star families. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Gill left this week to make their home in Kansas City where he will be employed. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Thompson, Osawatomie, and Mrs. Guy Edwards visited their sister, Mrs. Rosa Walters, helping her celebrate her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Edwards and family, Independence, Mo.; Mr. and Airs. Herman Edwards, and family, Independence, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Edwards, Beagle; Mrs. George Diehm and Chris, La Cygne; Bob Cole, Chanute; Stanley Deel, Kansas City, and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Cole and family were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Edwards. The Womens Society of Christian Service met Sept. 2 at the church annex. Mrs. John Hahn was the leader of the lesson entitled "The Holy Spirit," assisted by Mrs. Damon Moon, Mrs. Ross Kimball and Mrs. M. H. Peters, with Mrs. Joy Gentry giving the devotionals. Fifteen members answered the roll call, and Mrs. Harold Kimball was a visitor. The district meeting for the W.S.C.S. will be at Ottawa, Oct. 19. All officers are urged to attend. Seven attended the seminary at Wellsville. Plans were completed for a trip Oct. 11 to the Methodist Home for a study course, "Churches for New Times," to be presented by Mrs. M. H. Peters. The Fall Festival will be Oct. 27, smorgasbord serving to start at 5:30 p.m. There will be a film shown after the meal, and bazaar items will be for sale. The UNICEF drive will have Mrs. Allie Knoop as chairman and will be conducted on a similar plan as last year. Business session closed with the benediction. A good crowd attended the teacher reception Friday evening at the church annex, sponsored by the W.S.C.S. Rev. Peters and his family were introduced pro- ceding the program. The first number on the program was a duet, "Sad Movies," sung by Glenna and Cathy Hettler, followed by a piano solo "Lonely Dancers" by Kathy Gentry. Sandy Kuder sang "How Great Thou Art"; Loretta Alexander played a saxophone solo, "First Love," and Connie Beets sang, "I Believe." Mrs. • Gail Chambers was in charge of the program. Following the musical numbers, she introduced Principal Charles Hill, who in turn introduced his family, his faculty and their fam ilies, the school cooks, Mrs. Wai ter Landes and Mrs. Merle Cole, custodian, Roland Mitchell, and the members of the school boards who were present. Pie, coffee and iced tea were served. Rev. Truman Christian, of Washington, D. C., who is visiting his parents, is attending the Christian Church, Disciples of Christ convention at Kansas City, Mo. great rate. Only consumer borrowing' for big ticket items or for housing has been trudging along far more sedately than the business recovery might suggest. Part of the rush of corporations and government agencies to float new issues of bonds and stocks has been due to the relatively low level of interest rates. This has been an administration objective. But it also has been due to a fairly flush supply of investment funds, thanks to increased savings plus the slack demand from consumers and rom business for bank loans. And part of the rush to float securities since March, when the recession was floored for the count, has been due to the expectation that the business recovery will step up total demand for borrowing to the point that interest rates must rise, whether the money managers approve or not. Most of the corporate borrowing has been in recent months, but Federal Reserve Board figures for the first half of 1961 put the total of new issues at ?6.5 billion. This was significantly more than in 1960 when business was pulling in its horns. Also business last year was able to a large degree to live off its own fat. That is, off funds it engendered itself. The First National City Bank of New York notes that in 1960 corporations garnered some $68 billion in cash. The bank economists say that $22 billion of this went for taxes on income and profits, and $14 billion for dividends. But the companies retained $9 billion of their net income, and also had available $23 billion from an increased flow of depreciation allowances. This total of $32 billion available for operations, or new plant and equipment, helped corporations get along without borrowing so much from banks or from the long-term investment market. This availability of cash for corporate use continued marked through the first half of the year. Bankers say this is a major reason that bank loans to business haven't picked up along with the rise in industrial output. Investors have been partial to bond rather than stock issues, because bond yields have been rising, while stock prices have gone up faster than dividend payments, making for lower yields on stocks in general. At the same time they've been issuing long term bonds, corporations have been putting more of their idle cash to work in the short term security markets where interest rates have been relatively high. Former needs which once held a family together became nonexistent. The mother was released from dawn-to-dusk household chores, and lessened was the father's physical drudgery. In their search for larger paychecks ... as material things became the status symbol in this world of plenty ... the fathers relinquished the child-rearing duties and the authority of the home to the mother; he became less dominant and the mother more assertive. Whereas child once had accepted the father's authority without question, the ever-increasing authority of the mother allowed children to meet the father authority with hostility and resistance. Yet, the mother, faced with a role for which she was not fitted physically, tempcrmentally or psychologically, became frustrated and the children, used to being told explicitly what they coukl or could not do, no longer fell secure within well-drawn boundary lines. And the child began to find in the mother-dominatec realm a boundless permissiveness towards which he reacted with confusion. The mother, being true to her original image and fearing the oss of her children's affection ound it to be increasingly diffi cult to deprive her offspring o: Co-Op Group To Hear Freeman KANSAS CITY (AP) - The annual convention of the Consumers Cooperative Association in Kansas City Nov. 28-30 will have Secretary of Agriculture Orville L Freeman as one of its principal speakers. The organization, which operates through cooperatives in 11 middle western and western states wili distribute a record $14.6 million in savings, CCA officials said. pleasure as a method of punishment. As a result, children reacted to his flexible discipline with re- jellion and disrespect. As good )ehavior was bought through gifts, over-protectiveness, over - love, over - possessiveness and over- ndulgence, children were forced .o repress normal hostility through the fear of loss of their mother's love, so they grew increasingly hostile towards mother domination and they began to tiate. During this same period, the philosophy came along claiming that children should be allowed to express themselves freely withoul inhibition. This philosophy couplec with the doctrine of permissiveness quickly became abused to the extent of giving in to every childish whim. Discipline and pun ishment were placed in subordin ate positions. Meanwhile, the father, absorbec in the effort to provide as much of the new abundance as his so cial equals, yielded more ant more authority. He went along with the permissiveness and, in stead of being the balancing ford when it was so desperately need ed, he endeavored to become a middle-aged pal to his children in place of the needed strong mas culine force. Child-ism replaced both Mom ism and Dad-ism and Junior be came the nucleus of family life. 30-DAT fMOPIMT/ON OUUOOK 30-OAr MMffMTUM OUTLOOK WEATHER OUTLOOK - Maps based on those supplied by U.S. Weather Bureau, show probable precipitation will be below normal, and the temperature about normal, in next 30 days. Young Girl Is Brutally Slain ELMHURST, HI. (AP)-A 7- year-old girl, riding a bicycle on an errand for her father, was brutally slain in a field a few blocks from her home Wednesday. Sheriff's officials said the blue- eyed, blonde-haired girl, Yvonne Elliott, had been dragged from her bicycle, bound and gagged, sexually molested and apparently strnngled. The child's nude body, with her hands tied behind her back with 3 soiled rag and with another rag stuffed in her mouth, was found by her father, Edward Elliott, 27, a machine setter. The slayer had taken the girl's long-sleeved red shirt and knotted it tightly around her throat. Andy Sees Bad News For JFK By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Andrew F. Schoeppel, R-Kan., predicted today that President Kennedy will get some disappointing political news about his program in a 10-city series of regional conferences next month. Schoeppel, a member of the Senate Republican Policy Committee, said in an interview he believes that teams of Cabinet members and other officials sent to discuss domestic issues with local representatives will find many Kennedy proposals unpopular with the people. Kennedy announced Wednesday that meetings will be held in Chicago, St. Louis, Houston, Nashville, Detroit, Cleveland, New York, Philadelphia, San Francisco and Los Angeles, beginning Nov. 7, to discuss four broad THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, October 5, 1961 topics with civic, local and state 6fficials. In telegrams to governors and mayors, Kennedy said the topics to be covered will include full employment and economic growth, opportunities for youth, opportunities for senior citizens and opportunities for the nation's cities. No Payment On Bomb Death TULSA, Okla. (AP)-A federal. court ruled here Monday that, Continental Casualty Co. does not have to pay $25,000 for the bomb death of Forrest Don McCuiston of Tulsa in Wichita, Kan. McCuiston was killed in a bomb explosion at the Wichita Airport in 1958. Police ruled his death a suicide, but his widow contended McCuiston picked up the bomb in a telephone booth and accidentally dropped it. She sought payment on an insurance policy McCuiston had taken out at the airport. Yes, SAM Has It. Prestone and Zerex SAM'S TIRE & SUPPLY, INC. SAM MOTT, Mgr. 4th and Main Ph. CH 2-4436 GALLON A New World of Worth from Chevrolet Rich new styling with Jet-smooth ride '62 CHEVROLET Think of just about everything you'd like in a car-and darned if it isn't here. Jet-smooth ride. New choice of V8 skedaddle. The sportiest sport coupe ever. Beauty that stays beautiful-right down to new rust-resisting front fender underskirts. There's more than ever to please you from America's No. 1 people-pleaser! This one can easily leave you asking, "How did Chevrolet do it?" It's that good—as you can see in the lean and clean lines, in the rich interiors and in the way it goes. There's a new choice of V8 vim and vigor ranging all the way from a standard 283- cubic-inch sizzler to two 409-cubic-inch powerhouses.* There's a happy choice of four trusty transmissions. And there's that '62 Jet-smooth ride with a supple Full Coil spring at each wheel to take the starch out of the orneriest roads. Then to keep things nice and quiet for you, we've lavished well over 700 sound insulators and eushionen on the new '62 Chevrolet. Some package already, isn't it! But there are more goodies galore. Standard-equipment heater and defroster. A Grand Canyon of a trunk. Magic-Mirror finish. And, well, we could write a book about it all. Matter of fact, your Chevrolet dealer's got it all down on paper. Get a full fill-in from him now—and a personally guided tour of the car that's taken the high cost out of feeling luxurious—new '62 Jet-smooth Chevrolet. •Optional at extra cost New Biscayne It-Door 6-Passenger Station Wagon—lots of room and zoom New Bel Air g-Door Sedan—with beautifully crafted Body by Fisher See the'62 Chevrolet, the new Chevy II and '62 Corvair at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2-3640

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