The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 8, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 8, 1963
Page 3
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fAnn Landers Look At Something Besides Television Bear Ann Landers: Perhaps the mother with the TV headache might,like some specific suggestions. This is what worked for me: Sit down with your kids and admit you've been leaving too much decision - making up to them. Announce there are going to be new rules and regulations and that they must stick to them regardless of the howls. The next step is a tough one Am because it requires some giving on Mother's part. Keep the TV off for several days, even if it means missing some of your favorite programs — or Dad's. (You'll need his help with this.) Then sit down and read with your children. Play chess, take them bird - watching, pat on some good records. Help them discover the world beyond the idiot- box. Allow them to resume their TV viewing with a fresh outlook- school work and chores completed — and you decide what's worth watching. Don't expect success without plenty of sweating, Mother. And don't try it at all unless you have guts.^JUDY W. Dear Judy: I heartily endorse your plan for accentuating the positive. As you so wisely pointed out, it requires work, but the results are worth it. Dear Ann Landers: I've been reading your column since 1955 and think you hit the nail right on the noggin most of the time. But when you get hipped on a subject, Dearie, you proceed to go right off the deep end. One of your pet causes seems to be psychiatry. I don't say psychiatry is worthless, but I think it's vastly over rated and in most cases not worth the time, money, and agony. Since you are such a strong proponent of this hocus pocus semi-science, will you answer just one question, please? Why are psychiatrists's children the nut tiest ones in the crowd?—THE DEVIL'S ADVOCATE Dear D. A.: The question assumes that I accept the premise. I do not. Everyone somehow expects the dentist's children to have perfecl teeth, the teacher's children ought to be brilliant, and, of course the psychiatrist's children should be beautifully adjusted. When the psychiatrist's children develop with behavior problems it is mag nified because of who they are A parent who is trained may well over - react to symptoms and become anxious, where the untrained parent would not notice. This could create a problem. But by and large I don' feel that psychiatrist's kids are any better or worse than the plumber's. Dear Ann Landers: The other day my boy friend drove me horn from school. We had an argu ment the day before and there was a lot of straightening out t< do. We sat in the car for al most two hours. Please keep in mind it was broad daylight and lie car was parked right in front of our home. I walked in the house about :30 and my mother tore into me as if I had just shot my grandmother. She said no respectable girl sits in a car — even if she is ust talking — for two solid hours. (My mother's whole life s built around what the neigh- x»rs think.) Don't give me an editorial on uvenile delinquency, please, just ell me what's wrong with my mother?—SALLY Dear Sally: Never mind what's wrong with your mother — what's wrong with your home that you can't invite a young man in? An automobile is a vehicle for ransportation. It's no place to entertain company. I'm with your mother, Kiddo. Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Before fou Marry — Is It Love Or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, ielf-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to lelp you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Socialettes Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gibson and daughters, Teri, Becky and Kelly, have returned home after a three-week vacation in the West. They visited a brother and fam- ly, the Don Gibsons in Denver, Colo., and spent two weeks with another brother and family, the John Gibsons in Salt Lake City Utah. Janet Duncan, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Howard N. Duncan 1631 Orchard Drive, and a sophomore at University of Kansas, has pledged Pi Beta Phi social sorority. Wycoff Community club was en tertained yesterday by Mrs. Es ther McCullough assisted by Mrs Herbert Dowdy. Mrs. Louie Powell was in charge of de votions and business. Winning a contest prize was Mrs. G. W Ponton. Mrs. Viola Montague was a guest. Meringue Tip Crisp meringues are deliciou filled with ice cream. If you are baking the meringues for a par ty and they soften during an ov ernight stay in a covered contain er, reheat them in a very slow oven for 15 minutes or so. Then cool the meringues and they'll be crisp. HOUSE PAGE - Joyce Starmta, sophomore at Williamsburg High School, will serve as page in the state House of Representatives Feb. 13 and 14. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Starosta, Melvern. Party For Birthdays Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Miller, RFD 1, gave a party recent y for their daughters, Kimberly and Kellee Jo. It celebrated Kimberly's 6th birthday, Feb. 2; and Kellee Jo's 4th birthday, Feb. There were games with prizes and picture taking. A merry-go- round centerpiece was made with an unbrella and red and white streamers, and balloons. Refreshments included clown cup-cakes. Guests were Judy and Allan Jones, John McCall, Laura Os- iiirn, Patricia and Mike Ratliff, Wendy and Lori Fritts, Toni Langdon and Tony Stark. Assisting were Mrs. Elizabeth Stoffer and Cheryl McCall. New Committee For Beauceant Presiding at the meeting of Social Order of Beauceant last evening in Masonic Temple was Mrs. Clarence . Reefer, worthy president, who appointed a spe cial committee on by-laws. It in eludes Mrs. Melvin Sellers, chair man, Mrs. R. Lee Finch and Mrs Harley P. Cover. Mrs. H. F. Duvall was install ed as mistress of wardrobe wit! Mrs. John Bellinger as install ing officer. Birthdays of Mrs Keefer, Mrs. J. Ray Waddell and Mrs. Finch were observed. Refreshments were served bj Mrs. William J. Wright and Mrs Gerald Harford. Stuff Steak Ever spread a flank steak wit bread dressing, then skewer tc make secure? The stuffed stea may be braised in a moderat oven, adding a little liquid a needed, for a couple of hours o until tender. The liquid used in braising may be water, broth or tomato juice. President Displeased With Kremlin, Critics By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy has bluntly warned the Soviet Union that if it ever again sets up offensive weapons in Cuba the United States will know it and will be prepared for history's greatest crisis. The risks in such a situation would be so alarming, Kennedy old his news conference Thursday, that he believes "the Soviet Jnion will proceed with caution and care." And the President said the same *oes for the United States, which le said must not be stampeded nto rash action on the basis of rumor and hearsay concerning Soviet strength in Cuba. Kennedy's remarks, delivered with obvious feeling, represented blast aimed at two targets: 1. At the Kremlin leaders who continue to keep a formidable supply of short-range arms in Cuba. 2. At administration critics, in and out of Congress, who suggest hat U.S. intelligence may be overlooking ominous hidden stocks of Soviet missiles in Cuba. Kennedy voiced full confidence :hat such secret stockpiles do not exist. But he readily conceded he could be wrong. If he is, Kennedy implied, it wouldn't make much difference because hidden weapons would have to be uncovered and placed in position before use—and this would be discovered by aerial reconnaissance. He said: "We cannot prove that there is not a missile in a cave or that the Soviet Union isn't going to ship (sic) next wck. We prepared for that. But we will find them when they do, and when they do, the Soviet Union and Cuba and the United States must all be aware that this will produce the greatest crisis which the world has faced in its history." Cuba completely dominated the news conference, with Kennedy making these other major points: Discussions are being conducted with the Soviet Union concerning a promised withdrawal "in due course" of remaining Soviet troops in Cuba. Kennedy said he wants a better definition of "in due course" and wonders if a withdrawal could be accomplished this winter. In his spirited defense of the administration's Cuban inlelli- igence program, Kennedy appeared angry—even bitter—about the conduct of certain critics in Congress. While saying the gov- WBICOHIM WpGTtt W Sfl' viet moves in the Caribbean, the President declared: "Even some of the members of Congress who have come forward either refuse to say where they heard the information or provide us with reports which do not have substance to them." One of Kennedy's principal critics, Sen. Kenneth Keating, R-N.Y. told The Associated Press Wednesday he is offering the administration reports of Soviet strength in Cuba but is unwilling to disclose his sources. THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 8, 1963 Stretch It You can stretch a slightly beaten egg into which food is to be dipped before crumbling by add* ing a couple of tablespoons of water to it. Halt Cooking As soon as a custard that's cooked in a double-boiler on the top of the range is ready, place the custard over cold water to stop the cooking. Get Out And Dance To The Best Little Band In The Land! MACK and His Rhythm Ramblers Now Playing Every Wed., Fri. and Sat. At The WHITE HOUSE This 5-pc. Band Specializes in Western Swing, Rock 'N Roll and Twist. Highway 40, Lawrence VIEW-MASTER Full-Color Stereo Pictures .25 VIEW-MASTER Packets View-Master 3-reel packets, 21 full-color stereo pictures. OK PHOTO SERVICE 314 S. Main CH 2-1541 A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 Don't Monkey Around! HHBRHBHwiQnv^^BSsH THIS IS IT! Every Item of Furniture & Appliance in our Store has Been Priced For . CLEARANCE We Have Only 5 Days Left to Vacate our Building. YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS THIS SALE! Terms Arranged ... DOUGLAS BROS. "Your Maytag Dealer for *A Century" You're Invited to the Ottawa Co-op NEIGHBOR NIGHT STRENGTHEN AMERICA BE PREPARED BE FIT! Thot'j *he theme for the five million Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts, Explorers and adult leaders as they celebrate the 53rd anniversary of scouting, Boy Scout Week, Feb. 7-13th. We salute this splendid organization for their work in building character among our young people. In a troubled world, America will be the richer for this training. THE NORTH SIDE BANK Tecumseh and Main Dial CH 2-2052 R. S. Hill, Pres. Ed Hosier, Vice Pres. and Cashier Mamie Sands, Asst. Cashier Glen Hayward, Asst. Cashier Howard Deputy, Asst. Cashier Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation MONDAY. FEB. 18 8:00 P.M. Ottawa Municipal Auditorium The Neighbor Night committee has planned an evening of fellowship, fun, and refreshments for all farm families and their friends in this area. As some people prefer home-made cookies instead of "store-bought" cookies, we are asking each family that can, to bring 1 dozen home-made cookies. The Ottawa Co-op will furnish coffee, chocolate milk, and ice cream. Your Neighbor Night Committee: Mr. and Mrs. Jack Beauchamp, Chairman Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kissinger Mr. and Mrs. Donald Smith Mr. and Mrs. Dale Van Horn Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth, Edwards ASSOCIATION 302 N. Main CH 2-5171 rai.'^i'ffiiir™!!™ 1 !!!!"!''!;:'!! 1 !' 1 ..... 1", 1 ! 1 ""!"!! ....... ' ....... ' "' ''•>, ..... I,! 1 '' V '!," ",' '" "r;;«" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ! ' • < • ' ram;! ,.ffi™m»'"' •»' "., '"-jir j,,'V!r "TV" 1 " 1 "!" I"'"!""' ..... ; ..... ' ..... ,'"''<,!' ""iir '"ir" 11 ', • »'-™ ;""!"•"!!"-•• ".i!""" ..... "••" ..... 3 • > yi i •»»« < < •<,«,• 'i" ij "< 'ipi'tr rai.' I v 'A j, ,'i r \ i \ r" '[ •' 'i / "i f i i ••, V \ / \ ,' -1 ,' '• \ >\ r , M( i | \ \ < \ i } i \ l \ i' '. ' '! ' < i V j' \ U /' ) t A/ (J \\JWJ \ V \Ki V V v ' ' ' V v ; J ;' U v' <, \\! v v v v < -A A A -\ A A '.-'i, A A A'-vA, A A \f\ A,, 1 ',, A ,., .-., A A A A ''hA A A- A /VA'A \ \ V. 1 ', A A A <\ "> •, A \ \ \ A, . f -| 1 y-V Y V ;i>'< V ry >" v y y y y .v * i- * u" \ < * s v > r MMDi y ?/ * >• •* .* \. v v.i. i <• ::; v. :-• ;. v\ \ ' I I ' I ' 1 L . ' { / 1 • ' i , i ' ' 'i •' ! ' '< ' foot comfort ^^•^•••p—— uaranteed ,i!''. ,.!„: ,',,; r,V'''H i »V'l!Sif' ^^ ."•!' l! •' ! > •''',",< ' .i i H ,' , ;M' v WSffiW^^ !••' i - - !; ' ^?- i ^SS^^ iV/ 1 '^ 1? fe^ ?• jifa 1 ,:^V;;• :'- H ^ ' < lii!« ' - J1 • •irili"ilil'i!^'i^M»^i^l^»^ 'ililli'H; liiiil .uiwliniiiidiuijjli'uii! u' jikLyi»!!,!, iiiii'ii 1 x^ ^' ^ i'i'^ijlliii Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes are America's only genuinely pneumatic and entirely nailless shoe. Hundreds of tiny sealed air cells between the insole and outsole support the body weight — so you actually walk on air! Like the tires on your car, AIRFILM, the cushioning agent in Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes, is truly pneumatic. It is the only shoe cushioning material granted patents by the U. S. Patent Office as being truly pneumatic. The spongy type of rubber material, used as a cushioning agent in most cushioned shoes, does not consist of complete air cells. Under pressure the air squeezes out of this material — flattens the material out — leaving no air support. You walk on rubber! Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes is the insulating value of the material below the feet — protecting the wearer from abnormal heat or cold. Another important feature of Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes is the fact that not a nail, tack, or wire remains in the finished shoe — fiber pegs hold heels securely in place. This eliminates the danger of protruding nails from irritating the foot. IfM^ i appipijfn^^ »in"; ; 'i liliiHiWyil^jililuiiuUiiillluilit.d^itihllliiuliiuUliliiyii!^ shoes are nail- less — heels fastened with fibre pegs by an ! exclusive process! ll^'l^lJJljLjJltallillkilJiil This IS an air cushion Here is a piece of enlarged Airfilm. Air is sealed in, supporting your entire weight. You walk on air! (Oversized materials used for illustrative purposes.) NOT an air cushion Here is the spongy material ordinarily used in "Cushioned" shoes. Your weight squeezes out the air. You walk on rubber. Because of its many features AIRFILM is. the only cushioning material approved by the National Foot Health Council. Since AIRFILM material is well over 60% air, a bonus feature of A heavier than normal steel shank and a one piece extended insole provide extra built-in support. AIRFILM material does not creep or bunch, as do many ordinary bottom fillers, hence the insoles in Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes remain permanently flat for the life of the shoe. This feature eliminates the foot irritation caused by lumpy insoles and is conducive to eliminating some of the causes of corns and calluses. From an article in Today's Health, published by the American Medical Association: "A 165 pound male with an average job will walk 7 ] /2 miles per day and his feet will take a sledgehammer pounding of more than 1,000 tons." If this be true, what better shoes could a man wear than Crosby Square AIRFILM shoes in which his every step is air softened? O'CONNOR'S SHOES ••% $

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