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Henry County Democrat from Clinton, Missouri • 3

Location:
Clinton, Missouri
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

For and About the Ladies HENRY COUNTY DEMOCRA -Thursday, Jan. 12, 1961 Page 3 Land Thimble Club Opens Meeting With Current Events The Land Thimble Club met on Thursday afternoon, January 5th in the home of Mrs. Ted Wilson, with the new leader, Mrs. Ida Gray calling the years first session to order. Roll call was answered by eight members and one guest, Mrs.

E. H. Cornick, on the subject "Current Mrs. Cameron, who was program leader, gave the Devotional. Her topic was Doors" from Portals of Prayer, and from the Scriptures, Matthew 6-6.

She closed her Devotional with prayer. The attractive new club yearbooks, which were made by Mrs. Prater, were given to the members. A letter was read from the Mercy Hospital in Kansas City, thanking the club for the twenty dollars donation made recently to that institution. Those present enjoyed a Bible quiz, which was conducted by Mrs.

Cameron. During the social hour, the hostess served delicious refreshments of strawberry ice-cream sodas. The group will meet again on February 4 in the home of Mrs. Carl Tillman. LEWIS Dinners guest of Mr.

and Mrs. ID. E. Petrie Dec. 30 were A.

B. Keifer and Bill, and Mrs. Dorothy Hull west of Clinton and Mrs. Maude Fenn. Mr.

and Mrs. Roger Smith and children of Independence visited New Year's with Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Young.

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dalton and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dalton were supper guests of Mr.

and Mrs. Ira Estell Monday night. Larry Dalton returned to his home in Iowa Saturday Dee. 31 after spending a week with his father, Bill Dalton and his wife. Mr.

and Mrs. George Chapman called on Mr. and Mrs. Wade Doss Saturday afternoon. Mrs.

Lee Dalton and Mrs. Ira Estell were in Deepwater Tuesday visiting an aunt, Mrs. Mary Sell. Mr. and Mrs.

Roy Kimbrell spent Thursday visitng friends in Kansas City. They were accompanied by Bill Dalton who drove for them. Mrs. Maude Fenn accompanied her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.

Ralph Hager and Donna to Columbia Dec. 31 where they picked up a new volks wagon for their so. Norman. Mr. and Mrs.

Kirk Anstine and children of Park Rapids, Minnesota JANUARY CLEARANCE ANNUAL J. L. GOSS SALE Men's and Boys' Clothing at a Savings Nationally Famous Brands from Our Regular Stock! MEN'S SUITS MEN'S TOPCOATS Flannel Gabardine Worsted Finely Tailored, Quality Fabrics All Included In This Sale! At Tremendous Savings! $75.00 Suits NOW $59.88 $75.00 Topcoats $54.88 $65.00 Suits NOW $51.88 $65.00 Topcoats $49.88 $55.00 Suits NOW $43.88 $49.00 Suits NOW $38.88 $45.00 Topcoats 34.88 $39.95 Suits NOW $39.00 Topcoats $32.88 Suits NOW $27.88 $35.00 Topcoats $29.88 $34.95 MEN'S CAR COATS BOYS' CAR COATS $14.95 Coats NOW $11.88 Sizes 8 to 12 NOW $12.88 to Values $13.95 NOW 9.88 $16.95 Coats Sizes 14 to 20 $24.95 Coats NOW $17.88 Values $14.95 NOW $11.88 Men's and Boys' Sport Coats, Sweaters and Slacks at Sale Prices! "Where Men Shop and Women Shop For Men" J. L. GOSS Clothing Co.

North Side Square Clinton, Mo. 4 sit. Does IQ Change? Return From Visit New Orleans Mrs. R. A.

Lipsis and children, Gary and Mary Jo, came home Monday night from New Orleans where they spent the past two weeks in the lovely city which is Mrs. Lipsis "home town." They report an extremely enjoyable vacation which included many sight-seeing tours through the historically rich areas of New Orleans. Visits Sister In South Carolina Miss Mary Clay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Clay, left Thursday for Columbia, South Carolina, for a visit with her sister, Mrs.

Ralph Ruscetta, Mr. Ruscetta, and family. Miss Clay made the trip with her uncle, Millard Roberts, who is a goverment surveyor there. She is employed at the Elite Laundry and expects to be gone a week or ten days. CLUB THURSDAY Chapter I.U., P.E.O., meets with Miss Elizabeth Hutcherson, 312 E.

Ohio, 8 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 12. V.F.W. and Auxillary Post 1894 will meet Thursday, January 12, at 7:30 p.m. at the club house.

FRIDAY W.S.C.S. and the W.S.G. of the Methodist Church will have a joint meeting Friday Jan. 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the church.

ta Open Rebekah Joint Installation of 297 Rober. Odd Fellow No. 169 January 13, 8 p.m. at 1.0.0.F. Hall.

Regular meeting Rebekahs at 7 p.m. Presbyterian Daughters will meet Friday Jan. 13 at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. W.

T. Kratzer. Mrs. M. H.

Haysler will be co-hostess. Mrs. O. N. Newbill will give the Devotional.

The G.E. Group of C.W.F. of Christian Church will meet Friday at 1:30 p.m. with Mrs. Jim Marks.

The Barnes-Houck and the Brock-Parscale groups will meet at 12:30 p.m. for a covered dish luncheon with Mrs. Owen Shoemaker. TUESDAY Beta Sigma Phi will meet Jan. 17, Tuesday with Mrs.

John Hudson at 7:30 p.m. Co-hostess Mrs. Charles Kensinger. Note change of meeting place. Announce Daughter's Approaching Marriage Mr.

and Mrs. R. B. Jerry, East Green, Clinton, announce the engagement of their oldest daughter, Miss Bernita Jerry, to Clarence Joe Ross, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Hal Ross, Route 2, Clinton, Mo. Miss Jerry, a 1959 Clinton Senior High Graduate, is employed at the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. Westport Plant Division, Kansas City, (Mo. Mr. Ross, a 1955 Clinton Senior High Graduate, is ed by the Seolrite Company of Kansas City, Kansas.

The wedding date is set for May 9, 1961. at the First Baptist Church, Clinton. J. L. Harts Name Son "Jarnes Lester, Ir." Mr.

and Mrs. James Lester Hart of Clinton are the proud parents of a 7 lb. 2 oz. boy born Saturday, January 7, at 5:53 p.m. lat the Clinton General Hospital.

The young man was named James Lester, Jr. Mrs. Hart is the former Miss Charlene Cogle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Cogle of Montrose.

Mr. Hart is the son Mr. and Mrs. James Hart of Clinton. The young man is fortunate enough to have several great grandparents: Mrs.

Hart's grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Seth Cogle of Lowry City, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Hewett of Clinton.

Mr. Hart's grandparents are John Hart of Clinton and Mrs. Wiley Hillis of Deepwater. Shop And Save In Clinton! The score a child makes on an intelligence test depends, of course, on how quickly and how well his mind and memory work. But other things are involved too.

For example, his score is likely to be better if he has been getting satisfaction from solving problems in school and at home. His score will be affected by how well he wants to do. It will be better if he has had much practice solving problems. If he is afraid of tests, he will do as well as he would if he not thinks of tests as a challenge he is able to meet. Another thing that will make a difference is how much a child depends on other people.

The more independent and selfreliant he is, the better he is likely to do on the test. So, you can see that a child's 1Q depends on several things, including those mentioned above. Because these things can and do change, a youngster's IQ can change considerably from his early childhood to his high school days. His score is more likely to rise than to fall. In many cases, of course, it will remain relatively unchanged.

(No way has yet been found to guarantee the improvement of la child's intelligence.) At the Fels Research Institute, where we have been studying child growth and development for many years, we have found that the IQ's of the children we studied changed most dramatically between the ages of six and twelve. Taking alternate forms of the same test at regular intervals, a fourth of the children we tested increased their scores by eighteen to fiftyseven IQ points from age two and a half to age twelve. We think that the increases happened mostly because these children came to rely on themselves more as they got more satisfaction from being able to master the problems they came across in school, at home, and at play. What does all this mean to the parent and to the teacher? Well, for one thing, it means we should not attach more importance to IQ scores than they deserve. The IQ score gives us a general idea how intelligent a child, is, but it does not tell the whole story.

Also, since we now know that independent children who have learned to compete successfully do better on intelligence tests, we should do all we can to encourage children to be more independent and to face challenges. We should help build their self-confidence. We have to find out what areas each child works best in, and give him challenging opportunities to work successfully in those areas. This leads him to view a an intellectual problem as a potentialIly pleasant emotional experience. Another interesting thing we found out at Fels Institute is that twice as many boys as girls show.

large increases in their IQ's. Research elsewhere agrees with this finding. For instance, one studyof elementary school childrenshowed that boys do better than girls on tests which measure their ability to be creative and to adjust to changing ideas. After studying these differences between boys and girls we think there are several reasons for them. Apparently, boys enjoy competing more than girls do and they depend on themselves more when they are solving problems.

Boys, too. seem to be less hemmed in by conventional thinking both in real life and in test situations. A child must not be afraid of saying or doing the wrong thing if he is going to be able to create when he is working with ideas. Boys seem to have less fear about this than girls. We believe this is because girls, as they are brought up in our society, are expected to conform more, to follow rather than lead, to be co-operative rather than competitive.

Another reason girls improve less in these tests than boys is that our society expects boys to be smarter than girls, particularly in things like science and mathematics. Furthermore. in test makers' attempts to avoid the criticism of an overemphasis on verbal ability in tests, they have perhaps overemphasized knowledge of math and interest to boys. Also, it is sometimes considered unfeminine to be too smart. For instance, when an eleven-year-old girl is asked to solve a difficult arithmetic problem, she may be afraid to be the only one in the class to answer it.

She may not even try to solve it, telling herself that arithmetic is of no interest to her, that i is a boys' skill anyway. We should encourage boh our girls and our boys to make maximum use of their intelligence. And we should to create a climate for intellectual growth at home as well as in school. CONTESTANT--Nancy Hom, is the contestant accepted in the "Miss town, 1961" beauty contest. Winner will be crowned during Chinese New Year, Feb.

18, 1961. Nancy is a recent graduate of City College of San Francisco. visited Monday in the Lee and Bill Dalton homes. Niles Vandiver has returned home after being hospitalized in Clinton for several days. Mr.

and Mrs. Jim Jenkins and son Chris of Huntsville, Alabama visited Mrs. Maude Fenn Wednesday night, Dec. 28, For several years it has been the custom of the Lee Dalton family to have their holiday reunion on New Years day so Sunday Jan. 1 will be another memorable occasion to be cherished by the entire family.

They assembled at the community building near Lewis for this event, and with the exception one son Carl Dalton and family of Eaton, were present, namely Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dalton, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Dalton, Johnny and Janice and friends of Belton, Mr.

'and Mrs. Ben Barrow and daughters Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Wood and Mr. and Mrs.

Donald Graham and daughters all of Kansas City, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Witherspoon and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Dalton and daughters, and Mr.

and Mrs. M. V. Sheek and family all of Clinton, Mr. and Mrs.

Bill Dalton of Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Dalton of Deepwater, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dalton and Karen and Mrs.

Jim Dalton and children, all of Clinton also Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dalton of Kansas City and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Wilson east of Clinton.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dalton also called on M. Dalton's sister, Mrs. Wade Doss and Mr.

Doss before returning to Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Cummins are moving this week to Joplin, as Mr.

Cummins has been transferred there as Round House Foreman for the Frisco Railroad. He has been lead machinist here for the Frisco for the past 3 years. Youth Activities At our Blue Bird meeting Thurs day evening we elected new officers which were: President Linda Miller; secretary Barbara Chandler; treasurer Barbara Bailey; reporter Clinton Eye Esthe Jores; reporter Democrat Cathy Williams. After our dues were taken by Anna Woods refreshments were served by Cathy Williams. Reporter Cathy Williams.

The T.N.T. Horizon Club met Wednesday, January 4 in the home of Mrs. Jean Williams, our leader. Rosemary Leonard, our present, called the meeting to order. We discussed our future plans for mony-making projects.

Next meeting will be held at Donna Van Tuyle's home, with Janice Vickers as her assistoat with the refreshments and activities. When the meeting adjourned, we tall went down to their recretion room in the basement and listened to records. Refreshments of potato chips, dip, and cokes were served. Scribe, Shelia Lilleston CUB SCOUTS Den 4 Pack 3435 met with Steven Phillpott on Jan. 5, 1961.

There were five present to work on a project, making flags. We had refreshments of cookies, kool-aid and apples. Scribe, Buddy Massie. STILL YOUNG SOUTH BURLINGTON, Vt. (UPI) At 53-years-old Mrs.

Harold N. Marquette claims to be one of the nation's youngest great-grand mothers. She was married at 14 an became a grandmother at 28. If cows could MIL NOT MILNOT theyd give SO RICH wonderful use as cream or milk on cereal! AAP's HEARTY FOODS AT LOW PRICES HELP "SNOWED BUDGETS! OPERATION: THRiFT "Super-Right" 6 to 8 Pound Average FRESH AP PICNICS No Slices Removed Whole or Half LB. U.

S. Gov't Inspected, 20-24 Pound Average Fancy Grade Tom Turkeys Lb. Allgood Brand Sugar-Cured "Super-Right" Skinless Link Sliced 49c Pork 1 Pkg. -Lb. 49c Armour Star Flavorful Fresh- Frozen Center-Cut Canned Picnics 4 Can $2.39 Halibut 39c Florida 176-Size Sweet, Easy-To-Peel TA TANGERINES NES Pa DOZ.

They're plentiful and low-priced at your thrifty AGP! California 30-Size Fresh AGP Fresh- Frozen Sliced Head 2 for 25c Strawberries. 4 Pkgs. 10-oz. 89c Northern Grown U. S.

No. 1 Cap'n John's Fresh- Frozen Dinner Yellow 3 -Lb. Bag 15c 10-oz. 49c Instant Coffee Special Jumbo-Size Sale 10-oz. Jar $129 Wheaties Cereal Wheat Whole 12-oz.

Pkg. Krispy Crackers Fresh Sunsnine 1-Lb. Pkg. Peanut Butter Skippy or Chunky Creamy Jar 12-oz. Libby's Vim Vegetable Drink 3 46-oz.

Cans $100 Libby's Corn Cream Golden Style Cans 17-oz. dexo Shortening 3 -Lb. Can dexola Oil Pure All-Purpose Vegetable Qt. Btl. Jane Parker Regular-Size, Fresh HEINZ KETCHUP Pumpkin Pie Fancy Quality Tomato Regular 20-oz.

Bel. 35c SPECIAL BABY FOODS Each 45 Heinz Strained 7 Jars 79c Wheat Bread Whole Parker 2 Loaves 16-oz. Ann Page 1-Lb. PREMIUM CRACKERS Egg Noodles Finest Quality Pkg. Nabisco Fresh Crisp Red Beans or Ann Red Page Kidney 1 Can 16-oz.

1-Lb. Pkg. 29c Wisconsin Fancy Quality Sharp WISK LIQUID Laundry Detergent Cheddar 32-oz. Tin 64c Aged for Flavor Lb. For Home Laundry BREEZE DETERGENT Hershey Cocoa Delicious 8-oz.

Flavor Pkg. 2 Large Pkgs. Chili CON CARNE With "Super-Right" Beans 2 Cans 16-oz. 490 WAXED PAPER Giant Tablets Notebook Filler Ea. Scott's Cut-Rite Giant 125-Ft.

Roll 27c Colgate Toothpaste Size SCOTTIES Florient Spray or Floral Spice Can 69c FACIAL TISSUE White or Colored Cleaner Pkg. Spic Span All -Purpose 1-Lb. 29c Box of 400 27c Deluxe 16-oz. Pillsbury Cake Mixes Pkg. JOY DETERGENT THE GREAT ATLANTIC PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, INC.

22-07. Btl. Mild for Dishes AP Super Markets 65c AMERICA'S DEPENDABLE FOOD: MERCHANT SINCE 1859 All prices effective through January 14th..

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About Henry County Democrat Archive

Pages Available:
30,713
Years Available:
1869-1966