The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 10, 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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Friday, November 10, 1961
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Page 5
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Ann Landers Say You're Too Busy For Visitors Dear Ann Landers: Although we hardly speak, my next-door neighbors' kids practically live in my house. She's a fuss-budget when it comes to orderliness — you know the type — wet-mops her front porch every morning and shines the old mailbox with silver polish. She probably hates to have her own home messed up so she turns her kids loose on the neighbors. They walk in without knocking, use our bathroom, help themselves ti- food in the re frigerator and even go through the dresser drawers. Their mother never looks for them, ANN not even at meal time. I've had to send them home for lunch frequently. Frankly, I've had it. What can I do? Remember, I scarcely know the woman. -AMPLE Dear Ample: Doors can be locked you know — and screens, too. If the children knock, you can simply say you are too busy to have company today. Dear Ann Landers: J rim almost sure my boy friend is taking dope but I can't prove it. He has needle marks on his arms and his eyes always look water}' and dull. His moodishness is more than I can stand. Some days he's in the dumps. I started to wonder when he quit his day-time job and began working at night. He never seems to have a dime on him .and he has borrowed $40 from me in the last two months. I can't get a straight answer about what he is doing. He says he's an assistant manager to a man who runs a tobacco store. The store has no phone and I can't get an address. I love this guy and I'm worried about him. Shall I tell him of mv suspicions? I want to help but what can I do?-SHOOK Dear Shook: Urge him to see a doctor at once. The United States government has hospitals where dope addicts can be treated. His doctor cmi direct him. Remember that dope is an inseparable companion of crime. Insist that he take you to his place of employment. If he is mixed up in something illegal, make him quit or drop him. Confidential to STUCK?: If you signed the agreement then your signature accurately describes your situation. Guys like you shouldn't carry pens. Ann Landers' new book "Since You Ask Me" is now a l>est seller." Bridal Shower WCTU Meets For Program Yesterday the "Mary Black" Woman's Christian Temperance Union met in Fellowship Hall of the Westminster United Presbyterian Church. Joan McCandless, director of the department of International Relations for Peace, was in charge of the program. Her theme was, "Effectual Neighbors". Mrs. ! Earl Sommer led the singing, with Miss Edna Greenwalt at the piano. Rev. E. E. Caylor, devotional leader, spoke on, "Believing in My Neighbor," using the Scripture^ Mark 12; 28-34. Two Nigerians, both seniors at Ottawa University, Justin Nwasor, from the city of Ohamkpa, and Eugene Nwofude, from Isseme- uke, sang a hymn, "0 Jerusalem," and told about their country, answering questions from the audience. They wore the colorful garb called gbada. Rev. Robert Boaghton, United | Presbyterian minister from Gar- j net and formerly missionary in ! Anchorage, Alaska, took the I group on an imaginary journey to Alaska with the aid of slides and articles from that state. Socialettes Elm Grove club hostess yesterday was Mrs. Fred Thomas with 10 members attending. Mrs. J. D. Brown presided, and Mrs. George Puvogel and Mrs. Brown won contests. Mrs. Mabel Woodburn received the hostess gift. Miss May Taylor assisted the hostess in serving refreshments at the close. H.C.H. club was entertained yesterday by Mrs. Ernest Sink. Mrs. Chester Keim conducted business, and Mrs. Frank Wuckowit- sch directed a Thanksgiving contest. Mrs. C. E. Hoffman received the door prize. At the close, Mrs. Claude Sink, a guest, and Mrs. Keim assisted in serving refreshments. Other visitors were Debbie Sink, Mrs. Hicky of Kansas City, and Mrs. Lou Kimmel of Ottawa. Mission Circle Meeting TOE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, November 10, 1961 YOUTH STUDY — Mrs. Anton Strafuss arranges lettering on the Elm Grove HDU Achievement Day display indicating the unit's studies on understanding youth. (Herald Photo by Lois Smith) HDU's Conduct Youth Study Several HDU'S in Franklin, Don't keep us young too long. County conducted lessons on "Understanding Youth." Among material in the lessons was the following Youth's Bill of Rights, di rected at parents, teachers and other adults. We want a chance to prove what we can do as soon as we are ready to give proof. Don't hold us back by love which over-protects and paralyzes. We need fun and companion- Stand by us, not over us. Give j ship- Help us share our interests us the feeling that we are not j and happy feelings with groups of alone in the world, that we can friends. Give us time to be with always count on you when we arc in trouble. you force us beyond our capacity or make us become what you want us to become. Give us the right to a major voice in our own lives. Decisions that will affect our whole future should be made with us, not for us. We have a right to our kind of future. Let us make our own mistakes. Party For Birthday Mary Lynn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Keefer, was given a party yesterday afternoon for her fourth birthday. Children play j ed games and listened to chil-1 dren's recordings on the record player which was her birthday gift. On the table was a merry-go- round cake and balloon place cards. Ice cream cones and cup cakes with candles were served. As the guests left they were presented with Thanksgiving favors. Guests and their mothers were Mrs. P. K. Worley, Brenda and Tag; Mrs. George Dunkin Jr., and I Julia, Mrs. Howard Doyen and Nancy, Mrs. E. V. Skidmore, Beth and Keith; Maria Belli Gilbert, Topeka, and Marchetta Willhite. Also present were Mary Lynn's brother, Alan, and her grandmothers, Mrs. Roy W. Browning and Mrs. Clarence Keefer. After the party some of the cake was taken to Mary Lynn's great-grandmother, Mrs. J. M. Ward. o Tauy Mission Circle had a love gift offering of $14.15 at the meeting yesterday with Mrs. Raymond Mock, and a flower fund collection of $2.07. Mrs. Raymond Mock was hostess. Mrs. Tom O'Dea presided and gave devotions including an article, "Pockets of Peace". Mrs. Wendell Broers gave a re port and announced that $132 was cleared from the recent supper. Mrs. George Hull and Mrs. Charles MacRander read poems. Giving the lesson, "A Loving Hand", was Mrs. Floyd Bishop who read from Matthew 25. In connection with White Cross work, an article was read about the Friendship House in Billings, Mont. Mrs. Ralph Overstreet assisted in serving refreshments. The Baby Has Been Named The son born Oct. 25 to Mr. and Mrs. George L. Smith, Botna, Iowa, was named Gregory Jonathan. He has a sister, Elisabeth, two years old. Mrs. Smith is the former Gayle Studebaker, daughter of R. J. Studebaker, RFD 3. The daughter born Nov. 6 at Ransom Memorial Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Quentin Jarboe, RFD 3, Olathe, has been named June Corinne. She weighed 6 lb., 8 oz. See our complete selection of famous . . . Cd Steve*,. CANDIES them and make them welcome | T O make wise decisions takes ex- when they come to visit. Make us feel that we are loved j Make us feel that our home be- and wanted. We want to love you,! longs to us. We are at least as j perience. That means we have to try ourselves. We can only learn from our own actions — not yours. not as a duty but because you ! important as the furniture. Don't J Permit us the failings of aver'—- — : protect "things" at our expense j age children, just as "we permit by making us feel like intruding I you the failings of average par- A bridal shower was given Wednesday at the Pomona High School for Linda Jockman, senior, who plans to be married Dec. 27. The gifts were arranged on a pink and white table centered with a bride under a white arch entwined with pink roses. Games were played and advice given to the prospective bride before she opened the gifts. Refreshments carried out the pink and white color scheme. Mrs. Henry Jockman served the punch. High school seniors, Mary Crawford, Doris Ray and Esther Latson assisted in arranging the gifts and with the serving. Diane Jockman collected the ribbons which she arranged in a net pillow for her sister. Hostesses were Mrs. Ralph Hunt Sr., Mrs. James Driver, Mrs. Lyle Hunt and Mrs. Ralph Johnson. Besides classmates and friends from Pomona, the guests included Mrs. Alton Rumford, Mrs. Melvin Hoots, Mrs. Maxine Stephens, Mrs. Irwin Middlebusher, Mrs. Pat Patterson, Mrs. Lucy Bellus and Mrs. Carol Callahan, of Ottawa; Mrs. Jewell Jockman, Richmond; Mrs. Harold Cade and daughter, Carol, and Mrs. Bill Brewer, Quenemo. Fruit Topping After you top that fruit- flavored chiffon pie with whipped cream, sprinkle the cream with grated lemon, orange or lime rind. Pretty to look at and tastes good! WE'LL SUPPLY ALL MATERIALS ON BUDGET TERMS love us. Train us by being affectionately firm. You really will achieve more witli us through patient . teaching than by punishment or: the word "love." The need to Mrs.^Clyde Zfelsdorf displayed I preaching. Say "No" when you! love and be loved starts early -L L _i ..i , "£^1 vou ) iave t 0> j )u t explain i (and never ends). Getting ro- your rules, don't merely impose I mantic is merely setting to soft bulls in a china shop. Don't laugh at us when we use ! ents. Let us both break the rules sometimes. We can grow only at our own rate, which means in easy stages. We want to be- a chart showing the number of active narcotic addicts in each state, as recorded by the Federal Bureau of Narcotics. Because of the work of dedicated narcotic agents and the severe narcotic laws adopted by all the states except New York and California, the traffic in narcotics has decreased materially in the United States. New York,'California and Illinois have 77 per cent of the recorded addicts in the United States. Miss MoCandless had prepared an exhibit of posters demonstrating that the Christian family does not need to drink. Visitors were Mrs. George B. Reed of Louisburg, Mrs. 0. R. McCandlessi, Mrs. Emil Greenfield, Mrs. Thomas Tschantz and children, Linda; Clara and Roger. ome the we can become, them. music the eternal desire to be| long to someone and have some Bring us up so that we will j on e belong to us. not always need you. Teach us how to take on responsibility and but we would not be human if we were perfect. Treat us as junior partners in become independent of you. We | the firm. Democracy starts at will learn this faster and better if you will let us question you, your ideas and standards. home. If you want us to be worthy successors to you, take us into your confidence, and let us | help you in managing our family, _- . - . . r j -*— —• «.*•...»b***o w**» *u*>u-i Don t act shocked when we do j our schoo]( and our community _ things we shouldn t It is going! to take us time to learn how to grow into life properly. Receive Petitions V.F.W. Auxiliary received three petitions for membership at the meeting last evening in the post- auxiliary hall. Mrs. G. E. Hinkle presided. The department president's message was read announcing plans of the national president to visit the Leavenworth Auxiliary Nov. 26 and 27. ft was announced the Auxiliary has bought four new card tables and eight new chairs out of the chair fund. Plans were made for a potluck and sewing bee on Nov. 16, at the hall. It was voted to send $5 each to Topeka, Wadsworth and Wichita V.A. Hospitals in honor of the 14 past presidents. It was announced that five small flags for Scouts and one Qarge one for the Senior Club were bought. The birthday of Mrs. Carl Furman was observed. Plans were made for a Christmas dinner party on Dec. 3, at the hall for members and families. The committee includes Mrs. Victor Sowers, Mrs. Roy Lambert and Mrs. G. E. Hinkle. Hostesses were Mrs. Clarence McFadden and Mrs. Chester Louderback. CERAMIC WALLS & FLOORS FORMICA TOPS Inlaid Linoleum TILE Christian Bros. FLOORS CH 2-2285 Ottawa Try to be as consistent as possible. If you are mixed up about what you want from us, why shouldn't we be mixed up too in what we give you? Don't try to make us feel inferior. We doubt ourselves enough without your conrirming it. Predicting failure for us won't help us succeed. Say "Nice Work" when we do something really well. Don't hold back the praise when we deserve it. That's the way to spur us on. Show respect for our wishes even if you disagree with them. Respect for you will flow naturally from your respect for us. Give direct answers to direct questions. But don't give us more than we ask for or can understand. When you don't know, say so, but find someone for us who does know. Show interest in what we're doing. Even though by your standards our activities may not be important or interesting, don't reduce them in our eyes by your indifference. Treat us as if we are normal, even when our conduct seems peculiar to you. All God's children have problems. That doesn't mean we're all problem children. Sometimes all of us run into serious emotional difficulties. Should that happen, obtain for us professional counselling. It isn't always easy for boys and girls to understand themselves or know just what they want. That's why there are specialists in personal adjustments and vocational selection. Teach us by example. "What you are speaks louder than your words. Treat each one of us as a person in his own right. Children are people, not carbon copies of grownups. Treat all children in your care fairly; that is, as of equal value to you. That is how we will learn to respect the rights of other people and to treat them fairiy. Make yourself an adult fit for a child to live with. Prove to us "it ain't so" that parents are the worst persons in the world to have children, or that teachers are precisely the people least suited to teach. Show that home and school are not simply places where children learn how to get along with disagreeable adults. Prepare us to lead our lives not yours. Find out what we can do or we want to be before Soup Hint Next time you serve clear chicken soup, wilt some watercress sprigs in it as you heat. Add sliced water chestnuts, too, if you are offering this to company! Hear Guest Speaker Mrs. Lewis Irwin was guest speaker for Kiwaniqueens yesterday. In presenting her topic, "Christmas Preview," she demonstrated making table and gift decorations and gave other holiday suggestions. Mrs. Randolph Bundy. hostess, presided and appointed M r s. Max Drake and Mrs. Harvey Martin to a nomination committee. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Harold Bundy, Mrs. Don Capper, Mrs. Bill Calder and Mrs. George Scott. Twelve members were present and two guests, Mrs. Melvin Booth and Mrs. Bob Roberts. He'll love you for giving him mf NEW Afore/ 'FLIP-TOP' with Rotary Blades AC/DC with travtl cist • No pinch, no pull, no irritation! • Self-sharpening Rotary Blades! • Permanently Ipbricated brush motor! • Exclusive 'Flip-Top' pushbutton cleaning! • Patented skin-smoother adjusts automatically to every, type beard! » No wonder it's the world's largest seller! Arnold's Jewelry 312 S. Main CH 2-3947 BENNETT'S Favorite for November BANANA CHOCOLATE CHIP Available at all BENNETT Retail Dealers at the BENNETT RETAIL ICE CREAM STORE COFFEE « HOT CHOCOLATE PEPSI -- ROOT BEER MALTS -- SHAKES -- SUNDAES HAMBURGERS — CHEESEBURGERS CHILI — CONEYS — FRENCH FRIES PORK TENDERLOIN — HOT DOGS Retail Ice Cream Store CH 2-4974 212 N. Main 15% DISCOUNT on Dry Cleaning CASH and CARRY Gorsage Cleaners 118 W. 3rd •n PHARMACY Opp. Courthouse CH 2-3024 Carl Snyder, R.Ph. HARD OF HEARING 1. Don't half hear, HEAR RIGHT with Acousticon. 2. Eye-glass hearing aids with POWER—buy an Acousticon Hearing Instrument. 3. Words run together—Hear but do not understand some people. Hear just half way in CHURCH . . . NERVE DEAFNESS . . . Buy an Acousticon Hearing Instrument and Hear Right. 4. See it — Try it — Compare it, and you too will say the A-cous-ti-con hearing aids are the best on the market. SPECIAL CLINIC SHOWING Ottawa, Kansas — North American Hotel Monday, November 13 — 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Special hearing aid consultant Mr. Sy Blum will be glad to help you. Batteries for all makes of aids. Acousticon Allen Co.. 107 East llth Street, Kansas City Missouri — Midwest's Largest Acous- ticon Hearing Aid Distributor that repairs all makes of aids. SELF SERVICE New Fall Heels 4.99 5.99 6.99 New Fall Flats 2.99 3.99 4.99 Snow Booh 5 to 10 Water Repellent Children's Shoes Two Pairs 5 00 Boys Laced Boots 8U to S 4 99 Cowboy Boots 8'.(; tO 3 Engineer Boots 12«is to 5 5 99 Women's Kangaroo Pumps - Oxfords Med. low Heels 6 99 PAINE'S Bootery

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