The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 31, 1963 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1963
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'Ann Landers Should Teacher Shame A Child? Ann their mothers' Dear Ann Landers: I am a first . grade teacher who disagrees with your advice to the mother whose child wet his pants in school. You were highly critical of the teacher because she shamed the youngster before the class. Your closing statement was "The principal should speak to the teacher. She needs educating - badly." It is you who needs, educating badly. A person who has never been a teacher cannot possibly be aware of t h e problems which beset us daily. Small children who are too closely tied to apron strings sometimes use the wet pants as an excuse to go home. Often they want extra at- ention and will do anything to get it. A good teacher knows each of her students and she also knows how to deal best with his particular weaknesses. In my opinion this teacher used good judgment. -EXPERIENCED Dear Experienced: Thank you for your letter. Here is another point of view: Dear Ann Landers: My heart went out to the little boy who wet his pants in school. 'Although 40 years have passed since I had a smiliar experience, I remember it vividly. It was the first grade, and I was six years old. We were watching a movie of the Johnstown flood — and suddenly I realized I was involved in a flood of my own. We were told to file out and return to the classroom. I was ashamed to leave my seat. The teacher saw me, and seemed instinctively to know. She told the others to go on ahead. She stayed behind with me. I was swiftly ushered to the teacher's rest room and was given some dry underwear kept there for "The purpose."- She asked me to return the underwear after my mother had laundered it, so it could help some other little boy who "got too excited." Her understanding heart taught me the true meaning of compassion. I shall love that teacher to my dying day.—L.R. Confidential to Rosa: Tell your father this isn't Italy. A 16-year old girl should not look like a >aboon from the knees down. lair-removal is part of good grooming. Confidential to The Cake-eater: Any similarity between your free- oading romeo and. a real gen- leman is purely coincidental. What more do you need — a juilding to fall on your head? To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for Ann Landers' booklet, How To Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Baby Shower In Pomona K A layette shower was given for Mrs. Karl Anderson, Topeka, Saturday evening, at the home of Mrs. Larry Swallow, Pomona. The prizes won in games by Mrs. Leo Wittman and Mrs. John Carpenter were presented to the honor guest. The gifts were arranged on a table.around a stork centerpiece. A pink and white color scheme was carried out in the refreshments and favors by the hostesses, Mrs. Swallow, Mrs. Mabel Gast, and MCiss Betty Gates . Mrs. Anderson, the former Lyla Carpenter, is a Pomona High School graduate and has attended Washburn University for two years. Socialettes Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wittman -are parents of a daughter born Jan, 22 at St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City. Mrs. Wittman is the former Irene Kueser, Richmond. Her mother, Mrs. Frank Kueser, spent several days las week at the Wittman home. Shows Slides After Dinner Entertainment following the Philathea Class dinner yesterday in Elliott hall of First Baptist Church was a program of slides by a guest, Mrs. Emory McKenzie. She showed pictures taken on a trip to Europe. Mrs. H. R. Williams, devotional leader, gave a talk on Billy Graham.. Following a report by Miss Delia Welton for the nomi nating committee, the class elected the following officers: Mrs. A. K. Rader, president; Miss Maggie Elder, vice president; Mrs H. H. Hayes, secretary; Mrs. B. B. Phillips, treasurer; Mrs. Glenn Moon, teacher; and Mrs. George Fuller, assistant teacher. Tables for the dinner were decorated with pink snapdragons and pink candles. The committee included Mrs. A. W. Urquhart, Mrs. Rader, • Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Charles Quin. Nineteen members attended. Guests were Mrs. John Anderson Jr., Lindsborg; Mrs. Raymond Jennings and Beth, Mrs. Carl Senter and Miss Vera Goodman. Music Club Entertained Jean Ann Sievers entertainec the Musical Minors club last eve ning at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sievers. Sher ry Savage, Barbara Warner Douglas Smith and the hostess gave memory recitals and re ceived awards from Mrs. M. A Welty, club sponsor. Sherri Hewitt, guest, and oth er members played piano solos and played the game, Maestro Refreshments were served by Mrs. Sievers, Patricia and Jean Ann, to the 23 members am guests present. I REAL TEAR JERKER Not too many years ago, a common remedy for lun| diseases was an onion plaster. "Strong," but hardly effective. Now, thanks to medical research we have powerful drugs which have drastically reduced the death rate among lung patients. Effective medication are important to your health. When you're ill, they can mean the difference between pain and comfort ... between life and death. So, don't rely on home Kmedies, Let your physician decide what medications will be best for you. Then Jet us fill his prescription*, Kramer Professional Drug Store Pharmacy . Mate CH m» CH 2-8547 Professional 134 S. ELEANOR KATHLEEN CLINTON February Vows In Dodge City Rev. and Mrs. John Jarrett linton, 1307 Ave. A., Dodge City, announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Eleanor Kathleen, to Mr. Stanley Ausemus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Andrew Ausmus, Madison. The ceremony will take place at 4 p.m., Feb. 9, in the First Methodist Church at Dodge City. Following the wedding, the couple will be at home at 13.16 Massachusetts, Lawrence. After June they will live in Madison. Miss Clinton was graduated From Ottawa High School in 1958. The Clinton family lived in Ottawa for six years while Mr. Clinton was the district superintendent of the Ottawa District. They moved to Dodge City in June, 1960. Miss Clinton attended Baker University and was affiliated with the Phi Mu sorority. She also attended University of Kansas. For the past year she has been employed by the University of Kansas book store. Mr. Ausemus was graduated from the Business School of the University of Kansas. Following his undergraduate work he served two years as an officer in the United States Army. In June Mr. Ausemus will be graduated from the University of Kansas Law School. Receive Two Petitions Two petitions were received by Job's Daughters last evening. Ann Machin, honored queen, appointed a committee to approve them. She announced that a food sale will be held March 9, with the proceeds to go toward the purchase of new robes. Teresa Moore, librarian, presented the interprative choir of First Methodist Church for her program. Mrs. A. H. North sang "The Lord's Prayer," accompanied by Margaret Williams. It was announced that initiation of new members will be held Feb. 23. Present were 41 choir members, nine council members, 14 officers and two guests. Drill team practice was • held preceding the meeting with 23 present. An informal coke party followed the meeting. Hints From Heloise Cutting Board Handle Worth Weight In Silver By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: The reason that many women do not use cutting boards is that they don't have a decent handle to use in picking the board up! I went to a dime store and purchased the type of handle used to open and close a kitchen drawer. I screwed this onto the end of my cutting board. Now I find that this one handle is worth its weight in silver! I keep this" cutting board standing up among my cookie sheets. When I look underneath the cabinet, I can readily see the gleaming handle and pull it out immediately. Helois* Gals, go buy that drawer pull Mine cost a thin dime. It's a dilly! Heloise Dear Heloise: When opening dog and cat food, try opening both ends of Announce Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Merscham, Topeka, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Janet, to Richard Schnider, Osage City. Vows will be exchanged at the Methodist Church in Osage City Feb. 17. The Merschams are former residents of the Richmond vicinity. the can with your opener and pushing the food out with the lid Then slice it with a knife. No scooping, and no waste at all! Pittsburgh Dear Heloise: We have expensive wool carpel- ing in our home. A few days ago, I spilled perfectly clear tap water on it while watering my flowers. Now, where the water was spilled, there is a large* brown stain. Why would clear water stain an expensive carpet? Mrs. Ralph Smith Dear Mrs. Smith: The particular stain you speak of has nothing to do with the quality of your carpeting. According to the technical people at the National Institute of Rug Cleaning, the cellulosic molecules found in the backing yarns will break down with age. When this backing is wet, these aged materials wick up the tufts to the surface, causing the brown stain. The Institute recommends that in such cases, all water be blotted up immediately with clean, white absorbent material, such as a bath towel or pieces of facial Family Visits Houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Bass, 737 S. Cedar, are her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Vaughn, Anchorage, Alaska; an aunt, Mrs. Ray McDan, and Mr. and Mrs. Henton Vaughn, Bolivar, Mo. Among guests invited to the Bass home Sunday to visit with the guests were cousins of Mrs. Bass, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Driver, Quenemo; and Mr. and Mrs. Omer Pruett, Kansas City. Club Forecast Friday SENIOR CLUB, Youth Center ROYAL NEIGHBORS 14 Reasons Why RAMBLER '63 Wins Motor Trend Magazine's Award as tissue. Use about a half-inch of facial tissues. The absorbent material when placed over the area will absorb the moisture and prevent your bad ring, but the material should be weighed down for at least six hours. I use books for this. The weight of the books is most important. It also causes slow drying. Heloise Dear Heloise: My daughter and I use 'kerchiefs for decorative neck pieces, for our hair, and to decorate simple pill box hats. I have always kept these in a drawer in my vanity. (Trying to locate one of the color or pattern we desire ends up with the kerchief's not being folded correctly, and needless to say, with a very messy drawer. Now when I wash and iron these kerchiefs, I place three or four clip-type clothespins on a wire hanger and clip several of them with a clothespin. The hanger fits very nicely in the closet, makes our selection easy and avoids that messy drawer. Heloise reader THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, January 31, 1»83 ^- :-.;..-_-'- *•«**••>'». •• --*.-••( '^'•'•^:;:ittffl:f L *i M __||_ NewLTLGrtiup Holds Meeting The West Side Loyal temperance Legion held its first meeting yesterday in the Church of the Nazarene. Mrs. Mearl Snethen is general secretary. Glenda Moore read the call to worship, and her sister Linda, the 100th Psalm. The Lord's Prayer was sung in unison. Mrs. Russell Wiggins directed the singspiration with Mrs. Melvin Clevenger at the piano. Mrs. Mary Black presented the LTL pledge and described the Rocket Ship achievemnet project. Other leaders were Mrs. Clarence Bledsoe, Mrs. Harry Davis and Carolyn Snethen. Salutes to the American, Christian and Temperance flags were led by Steven Cox, Becky Clevenger and Ronnie Bledsoe. Tha film, "He Went Straight Home," was shown. During the recreation period, Brenda Ralston and Jimmy Cox served refreshments. Beveled and Plain Edge MIRRORS For Any Room in Your Home SUFFRON Glass Co. 418 N Main Ph CH 2-2515 CAR OF THE YEAR II Rambler Cliuic 770 Four-Door Sedan Rambler won this great distinction over all other cars. How come? Read these comments from the Motor Trend experts who tested theAmerican,Clas- sic and Ambassador: 1. You get room for six 6-footers. "Interiors of both Classic and Ambassador are roomy and comfortable ... plenty of legroom." J & 2. "Classic and Ambassador have cleaner, more functional design... apparent from almost any angle." 3. "The basic-engined Classic gave an overall average of 23.1 miles per gallon." 4. "The Ambassador V-8 is a sportier, more performance- oriented vehicle" (test car had opt. 270 HP V-8. 250 HP std.J. S« "Rambler is now one-up on every other car"...with its new sports-car option, Twin-Stick Floor Shift with overdrive. 6. New Advanced Unit Construction .. ."results in a unit so strong it'll take punishment longer and, naturally, hold its resale value." 7. Rambler's exclusive "reclining bucket seats with headrests are options well worth the extra expenditure." 8. "Rough roads can be stormed with confidence. There isn't any pitch or choppiness noticeable." 9. All Ramblers have, in effect, "two separate braking systems for the front and rear wheels. If either one should suddenly] fail, the remaining one can bring the car to a safe stop." Self- adjusting brakes standard. 10. "Quality has always been one of American Motors'largest selling points and continues to be in the new models." 11. The sedans' trunks are "large with a good amount of usable space." 12. "We've never seen a heater that produced more heat. At its maximum it should be up to any climate." 13. "In addition to long-recognized owner-appreciation features.. .the factory has doubled the new-car warranty to 24 months or 24,000 milest." 14. Rambler's "an even better buy this year," according to Motor Trend experts. Here are some outstanding examples: the American 220 for $1846'", the Classic Six 550 for $2055*, the Ambassador V-8 880 for $2465* (all 2-door sedans). •Manufacturer's suggested retail price tor 1963 Rambler model indicated. Optional equipment, transportation, state and local taxes, if any, extra. RAMBLER '63 Winner of Motor Trend Magazine Award "CAR OF THE YEAR" . « «» •»!«««., ,„„», „.., ,.„„„„ &°r,r»t',s.s:c^tv»ti!.xr.s sr ' AL BEETS MOTORS 530 N. Mam See your Rambler dealer—a good man to do business with for • new car or a used car Brentwood® is what you buy when you want the most for your money! Each Brentwood is built with every quality extra from hand-picked fabrics to specified size measurements! Pick a slew of styles in top-news, easy-care fabrics 'n rich, gay colors! SPECIAL TEAM-UP TOWELS SOLIDS 'N WOVEN STRIPES! hand towels, 3 for 88c Bath Towels 2 for washcloths, 6 for 88c Re-stock your linen closet, brighten your bathroom, save big on Penney'i thrifty cotton terries! White, yellow, turquoise, fawn, pink, shocking pink . . . matching woyen-through (not printed!) stripes feature yellow, fawn, pink, or turquoise! Charge It At Penney's

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free