The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 24, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Tuesday, October 24, 1961
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Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, Oclolx* 24, 19G1 Ann Landers Who Picked These Idiots? Dear Ann Landers: I'm writing j the child to start a little late than alxnil your spunky answer to the woman whose sister-in-law wanted to move the TV set into the dining room. You said meal time should be family time and that it lakes ingenuity and imagination to keep a good conversation go- in rj. You closed with "It's no challenge to sit glued to the idiot box and watch anything that moves.' 1 I'd like to inform you, Ann Landers, that after 12 years of marriage and ten years of television I'd much ••athcr look at he idiot box :han listen to that idiot who calls herself a ANN wife. And I'll wager this is why 90 per cent of the men I know watch so darned much TV. — LATE LATE SHOW Dear Late Late: I'd like to pose a single question to you, and to the 90 per cent to whom you so blithely refer: Who picked these idiots? Dear Readers: Some educators, and even a larger number of mothers, have written to say I was wrong when I told a woman she should not be upset because her child missed getting into the kindergarten class by a few weeks. I told her it is better for PRINTED PATTERN 4632 a little early. I am sticking to my original position. Those who wrote to complain gave examples of exceptionally bright children who became bored because the educational fare offered no challenge. I repeat: My advice is for the average child. If a parent believes his youngster is exceptional, he should have the child's I.Q. tested. Such tests can at the very least provide useful clues and school authorities are usually delighted to make special arrangements for the gifted child. A research study by the Illinois Association for Childhood Education compared fifth graders and found that late starters generally did far better regardless of mental abilities. Specialists who deal with problem children agree that the bright youngster who is placed with older (but duller children) often develops emotional problems. Dear Ann Landers: I have invited my husband's boss and his wife to dinner at our home next month. We've had dinner at their home twice and of course they have the best of everything. We are just a young couple starting out and our dishes and linen and silver are average. I'm a good cook, however, and I know I can prepare a tasty meal. The problem is that my husband wants me to borrow silver and dishes, and even knick-knacks and pictures from my mother. She has beautiful things and he is eager to impress the boss. I say this is wrong. He says many people do it. What is your opinion?—Q.T. Dear Q.T.: I'm sure many people do it. They are called phonies. It's permissible to borrow when you don't have enough silvev or dishes to serve all the guests, but borrowing to create the illusion of wealth is fakery. Tell your foolish husband that the boss knows how much he's making. The way to "impress" him is to turn in a sterling performance on the job. SUPPER PREPARATIONS — Mrs. Orie Higdon rolls out noodle dough, and Mrs. Willard Collins cuts the dough into strips for the annual R'ehmond Methodist Community Church Lord's Acre supper. Mrs. Cecil Vining stirs food on the stove al the back. (Photo by Lucille Perkins) Richmond Women Plan Meal "Little Boy" Look Looks Unboylike By JEAN SPRAIN WILSON AP Fashion Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Tailor the figure of the female in men's wear fabrics, or hide it altogether in yards of rippling ruffles and she looks all-woman in either case. Bill Blass, designer for Maurice Rentner, went to both extremes with his "little boy" and "little girl" looks and won buyers' applause for each. He previewed them today during the spring market shows now in progress. What is the "little boy look" made of? High-waisted, wide-shouldered, lapeled skirts and coats combined with sleeveless blouses or dresses, all made of men'swear serges and check. That's what Blass' unboylike models wore under their straw bowler hats. What is the "little girl look" made of? Minutes later the previously crisply tailored mannequins were back again ruffled from chin to shin, stem to stem, horizontally or vertically and sometimes diagonally. On some gowns where ruffles By LUCILLE PERKINS Members of the Richmond Methodist Community Church are busily preparing for the Lord's Acre Supper to be held Thursday evening, Oct. 26, at the church annex. Mrs. Willard Collins, Mrs. One Higdon, and Mrs. Cecil Vining are making homemade noodles ahead of time in order to have sufficient quantity. Mrs. Vining said she lias already frozen several recipes | hers are donating practically allj the food, and everyone has a job to do. The older women are a big of the noodles. The Richmond church group has held the yearly event for several years to raise money for their church building fund. The contract for the new church has been signed, and ground-breaking ceremonies will be held Sunday morning, Oct. 29th. "So now this year we're really counting on a big crowd at this Lord's Acre Supper," said Mrs. Vining, chairman. "Church mem- cascaded in columns from shoulder to hem the models fluttered like wheat fields in the wind. On other designs ' the bands ...of flounces gathered around the figure into cones of meringue- like froth. One of the more restrained flounce numbers was a crepe dress with three tiers tucked and fluted to flutter and flare in tht right places while dancing tlit Twist. PINK? V*,-.: Socialettes s the two-piece? — see how smartly it combines the softness of a dress with the travel talents of a suit! Sew it in checked cotton, rayon or sheer wool. Printed Pattern 4632: Half Sizes 14'/ 2 , Ni'/a, 18&, 20 1 /6, 22y 2 , 24 1 ,;.. Size 16Vfc requires 4% yards 35-inch fabric. * Send FIFTY CENTS in coins for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, care of The Ottawa Herald, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. FALL'S 100 BEST FASHIONS —separates, dresses, suits, ensembles, all sizes, all in our new Pattern Catalog in color. Sew for yourself, family. 35c. Mrs. Hester Lortscher, O.H.S. librarian, attended a library administrators' conference at Emporia Saturday. It was sponsored by Emporia State College and Kansas Librarian School Association. About 300 were present. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Bird left this morning for their home at Superior, Neb., after a week's visit at the Glenn Fitch home. Mrs. Bud is a sister of Mr. Fitch. Job's Daughters discussed project plans at the meeting in Masonic temple last evening. Judy Lister, honored queen, was in charge. Plans were made to hold a party afer the next meeting. Thirty-nine members and eight council .members attended. A visitor ;< was Mrs. Francis Rice, Riverside, Calif. Guests Speak To MPM Club i Three guest speakers gave the | program for M. P. M. Club yes-1 terday afternoon in Fellow-1 ship hall of First Methodist hurch. Rev. Maitree Chartburut, pastor of First United Presbyterian Church, told of his native country, Thailand. Peter Sunia, O.U. student from the Samoan Islands, told of his country and sang three songs at the close of his talk. Mrs. Glenn Moon read an article, "The Supreme Gift". It was based on the idea that God gave us love in the person of Jesus; that love is based on mutual understanding, respect, confidence and brotherhood. That where such love is, there is peace. In closing, Mrs. Moon read a prayer hymn, "The Prayer", written by a sister, the late Mrs. Florence Moon, with musical accompaniment by Mrs. R. L. Stevens. Mrs. Harvey Fowler and Mrs. W. G. Tulloss were hostesses. Mr W. J. Phillips, vice president, pre- sided. Mrs. Rom Powers became a new member and Mrs. Mae Willhite was a guest. There were 33 members present. help in the kitchen preparing the food, the young people will serve, and the men have promised to wash dishes." This year for the first time all church members 80 years old or older are invited to attend the supper free of charge. While Mrs. Collins and Mrs. Higdon rolled out the noodles thin, Mrs. Vining listed some of the quantities of food to go into the supper: 24 hen to be cooked with' the noodles, chicken dressing, What's Halloween without a party? *•* \A o L** tisiiiro a c-ii/*i-«rtoc itMTrt f\\tf Our Halloween Treats make for festive parties! Guest Speaks The speaker for Mother's Club last evening was Rev. Maitree Chartburut. He told of his native country of Thailand and spoke concerning the world situation. Mrs. Richard Kingston was hostess assisted by Mrs. Robert Winchester. For roll call members described their favorite childhood Hallowe'en costumes. Refreshments were served to the 16 members attending. ham and beans, 35 dozen homemade rolls, cranberry relish, salad, 50 homemade pies, candied sweet potatoes, homemade relish and pickles, coffee. The youth will have homemade candy on sale. Serving is from 5:30 till 8 o'clock. Make yours a success with our Halloween Treats. Witches and cats festoon cakes, cookies, cupcakes and pumpkin pies. And orange and chocolate frosted donuts all help make it an occasion! DICK'S PASTRIES 320 S. Main CH 2-3820 AMERICA'S GREATEST DRUG STORE EVENT Starts NOV. 2 10 DAYS ONLY Nationally Advertised © I Mil 'H 1*11 RANEY REXALL DRUG 304 S. Main CH 2-3092 PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Free Prescription Delivery "Take it from me—See your doctor first and bring your prescription to—" RANEY REXALL DRUG 304 S. Main CH 2-3092 PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Free Prescription Delivery Lincoln P.T.A. Lincoln P.T.A. made plans last evening at the meeting in the school auditorium to conduct a silhouette booth at the Hallowes- ta. Miss Nell Barnaby, city librarian, gave a talk on the Community Book Fair to be held in November. Kendall Hay, principal, showed slides taken at the school last year and the 5th grade pupils provided music and gave a skit. Refreshments were served. Girls Music Club Connie Sue Johnson entertained the Junior High Girls music club Monday evening at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Johnson. Members played piano solos. Mrs. R. L. Stevens, club sponsor, announced plans for the club year. Mrs. Johnson and Connie Sue served refreshments. Ten members and 12 guests were present. Carolyn Bowers will entertain the club on Nov. 27. Annual Harvest Sale at the CHRISTIAN CHURCH PARSONAGE Princeton, Kansas Friday, October 27,1961 (starting at 1:00 p.m.) 5 large handmade quilts 2 small quilts; sets of down pillows; aprons; pillow cases and numerous other handmade articles MYERS BROS.. Auctioneers (Lunch will be served at I 1:30) SELF SERVICE DEPT. SPECIAL SELLING One Lot WOMEN'S SHOES Values to 6.95 FLATS and HEELS New Fall Heels 4.99 5.99 6.99 Children's Shoes Two Pains 5 00 Boys' Lace Boots 4 99 New Fall Flats 3.99 4.99 Boys' Shoes Pttirs 5 00 Children's Patch Saddles 339 Children's SHOES Regular — Values to 6.95 1.99 Paine's Bootery .-£ "I couldrv:t get along without my CHECKING Today, Nearly Everyone Appreciates the Many Advantages of a Checking Account, for Example ... It's a good way to safeguard funds, eliminating the need for keeping large amounts of money around the house or on your person. Paying bills by check saves time, trouble — and money, too. A checking account permits you to keep busi>- nesslike records of payments made, and your cancelled check is always the best kind of permanent receipt. Complete and accurate records are invaluable at income tax time, especially if you itemize your deductions. A check, envelope and postage stamp pay any bill. Regularly you receive your canceled checks and a statement of your account. Accounts may be opened in either one or two names. The cost of a checking account is very modest. Enjoy the convenience, safety and economy of a Checking account. You are cordially invited to open your account at this Bank. ii You Are Always Welcome at the FIRST" FIRST NATIONAL BANK We Are Now Paying 3% Of OTTAWA Oldest Bank in Franklin County - "Since 1870" Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Guaranteed Interest on all Savings Accounts

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