The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 9, 1959 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Saturday, May 9, 1959
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Page 3
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Your Problems, By -Ann Landers- Dear Ann Landers: Last week my daughter - in - law brought her four-year-old boy to my house. The child isn't afraid of the devil himself and I'm wondering where it will all end. After lunch rny daughter-in-law luggested Billy take a nap. I prepared a bed over his loud protests. When his mother insisted he take a nap he threw an ash-| tray at her and shouted "I hate you. You are a mean Momrny." She ignored the remark and said calmly, "A 1 1 right, Dear, no nap. Here are some magazines to read." Then to LANDERJ 1 I my utter astonishment she turned to me and said "It's emotionally healthy for children to express themselves. How wonderful that Billy feels free to say whatever is on his little mind." Am I a nit-wit or is this the proper way to bring up children today?—MINNIE Dear Minnie: It may be "emotionally healthy" for children to "express themselves," but a parent is entitled to a little emotional health and some self-expression, too. Total permissiveness (letting a child do and say whatever is on "his little mind") has been largely discarded in favor of a firm hand at the seat of the problem. Youngsters should not be criticized and chewed at for minor things. But a child must be taught early just how far he can go. When a youngster throws a tantrum, make sure he catches it. lie week he travels four days, so he's rarely at home, I keep telling him our children are growing up without a father and .he cards are to blame. He says I'm a poor sport. What can I do?-YOOTELLME Dear I'lltellyou: Your husband is a "bridge-a-holic." His be havior is neurotic and immature although he probably considers himself a genius. In reality he's a selfish child who puts his own ego-feeding pleasures first and ignores the needs of his family. Tell him if he can't spend at least two nights a week at home, perhaps he ought to spend the other five nighlB elsewhere too. j Dear Ann: I'm 16 and in love with a boy 19. I know it's love because I've dated loads of fellows since I was 13 and I never felt like this before in my whole life. We plan to be married in about a year when Don has enough money saved to buy a car. The trouble is he treats me swell when we're alone, but when anyone else is around he acts terrible and insults me. When he behaves like this I think of him as a dumb jerk. Maybe the fault is mine because I don't understand him. What's wrong?— ROZ Let's make it two dumb jerks. Of course you've never felt this way before. You've never been 16 before. And the fact tlr.' you're building marriage aroui.u a car is a pretty good indication of how immature you both are. He insults you to show the grandstand you haven't got him Dear Ann: My husband is so crazy over bridge that } sometimes wish he was interested in another woman instead. At least I'd know how to combat that. I play a fair game but he's an expert. We are no good as a team, so I gave up trying. The local games are too tame for him. He has to run all over the state on weekends to play in big league tournaments. During CHEAPER Than Washing at Home . . . Plus SOFT WATER TOO! Try the . . . Maytag Coin-O-Matic Laundry 1600 S. Main hooked. This isn't love. Wake up and smell the karmelcorn. Musical Majors Club Sandra Shade and Nancy Bullock were hostesses to Musical Majors club last evening at the Bullock home. Nancy Baxter and Rick Baxter gave memory recitals. Other pupils gave piano solos. Hurst Coffman and Patti Smith were named honor students for the month and received awards from the club sponsor, Mrs. M. A. Welty. Members did written theory work. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Neal Bullock and Mrs. Don Shade assisted by Miss 'Ilo Bullock. There were eight guests and 10 members present. Miscellany By L.M.S, A CHAT with Mrs. Paul Archer about her children's musical training proved most interesting. She remarked that Jo, who has won a gold medal for a recording of her playing, started piano at the age of abo x ut three. Older children in the family were taking lessons and she wanted in on the fun. Mrs. Archer started all the five children in piano herself with the exception of t h C eldest daughter. She saysf she had never! had many les-I sons herself but! had no difficulty! with her c h i 1-i dren's beginning! classes. T h i s| bears out state-! merits made byt music teach- LOIS ers that a parent's interest and attitude toward his child's study and practice is more important than extensive ability. Mrs. Archer is now giving lessons to the young,est child, Robin, five, and admits that they both "get so excited" over new pieces, especially H they are unusually pretty. One daughter, Kathy, asked for a music lesson for a gift on her fourth birthday. "There's really no great chore to getting ready to go to a con- Farewell Party Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wasson, Roberta and Jackie, entertained the office force of Employment Service Thursday evening at their home. Mr. Wasson is office manager. The party was a farewell for Mrs. Lloyd Stiffler and Mrs. Bob McGhee. Mrs. Stiffler has taken a position in the F.H.A. office. Mrs. Bob McGhee will leave later to join her husband in Norfolk, Va. Others attending were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sullins, Calvin Ewing, Bertha Richardson, Ralph Loyd of Rantoul, and Mr. Stiffler a n Ronnie, Pomona. Tho OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, May 8, 1059 Ann Casida, president; Karen Wilt* son, vice-president; Jean Wright, secretary; J u d y Daugharthy, Socialettes Mrs. Clara Smith, 1020 S. Main will leave tomorrow for Miami, to attend the convention of Interna tional Ladies Garment / Workers Union, which will last 10 days. She will represent Local No. 453. She will travel by plane from Kansas City and be gone about two COUNTRY cujB u "j"ifl Lunches. weeks. Representatives of Locals in Paola, Osawatomie, and other towns will also make the trip. reasurer. Ladles of G.A.R. made plans or Memorial day yestefday, at Mrs. Glen Happy's home. - Mrs. W. L. Pickering presided. Mrs. reorge Rule gave devotions. Resorts included 11 cards. Mrs. Ray Koontz gave a report on the) department convention, hi El Dorado. Nine were present. C/i/fc Forecast Sunday , -i • THE HARVESTERS, Mr. and Mr». JohB l*wrence. ; Monday ' ' '' ' COLUMBIAN BHAKESPEARK, 8priBJ Luncheon. MONDAY STITCHERS, Mrs. John Kramer. ZIGZAG, Mr«. J. W. Burkdoll. EXEMPLAR CHAPTER, Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. Robert Angles. PAST MATRONS, pallo lUpper,' • J." R> Raffelock home, cancelled U rainy. RECRUIT CLASS, Mrs. Lcona Eller, 601 N. Cherry, 7'30 p. m. FAITH BIBLE CHURCH Missionary Society, Mrs. Karl Echmanke. JOB'S DAUGHTERS, visit of fran* guardian. Tuesday vention," one much tawa woman says. travelled Ot- 'I just plan HANDIWORK — Mrs. Harriet Ward, 97, sorts quil.'s and scrapbooks she has made for nursing home and hospital patients. (Photo by Lois Smith) rn TV SERVICE Something To Remember Mother's Day Dinner at The Barn GAYNOR'S LAKE Operated by COLBERN'S RESTAURANTS Phone for Reservations (if you like) Cherry 24330 Cherry 2-5336 Woman, 97, En/oys Making Knee Robes "I like to keep busy on some thing worthwhile,' Harriet Ward. She says Mrs. makes her ff home with her son, Max, and wife at 930 S. Hickory. Mrs. Ward, at 97, has no intention of assuming a role of idleness. Mer latest project has beer, making small quilts for Crestview wheel chair patients to use as knee robes. She has completed eight. "Mother and I think wheel chair patients both feel and look bet- tt-r with robes tucked about them," says Mrs- Ward's daughter-in- law. She puts backs on the quilts and admits she has a hard time keeping up with the elder Mrs. Ward. The quilts contain small scraps of fabric left over from new drapes made for the nursing home, with harmonizing plain colors supplied by Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Ward has also made several doll quilts for little great- granddaughters and plans to make one for each. She has six grand- children and 18 great-grandchildren. Twelve of them girls. Mrs. Ward has been in a whee! chair herself since suffering a hip fracture last November. While hospitalized in Ransom Memorial Hospital she noticed that an afghan used on her bed was one which she had made for the hospital some 10 years ago. It was made of knitted squares joined together. She also contributed many oth- yarn with "Satisfaction Guaranteed" Furniture Upholstering Truck Seats Recovered Tarps & Combine Canvas repaired. Canvas Awnings ROBERT BARNES 126 Ash Phone OH 2.S24? er squares, knitted from scraps, which were used squares made by other individuals and organizations. Mrs. Ward grew up in Michigan, daughter of a minister, She recalls that she ioved skating during the three or four cold months in winter- Her maricd life was spent in owa as the wife of a college pro- essor. Her husband, Henry Ward, was lead of the English department of !oe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. She admits it took some "head- >vork" to get along for wages weren't too high. She says, however, that her husband said he vould make (he same choice again, if he were doing it all over again. She says getting top rating as a teacher and knowing that he was doing good meant more than high salaries. Mrs. Ward, herself, taught school a few years. The family included two sons and a daughter. The daughter is deceased and the other son lives in California. After her husband's retirement the couple lived in California. Mr. Ward died 12 years ago. Mrs. Ward says that since that time she feels like a ship without a rudder and has never become accustomed to living without her husband. Mrs. Ward is still much interested in clothes and grooming which no doubt contributes to her attractive appearance. Upon dressing she often asks her daughter- in-law, "Does this dress fit nicely?' what I want to wear for each occasion, the accessories to go with it, and then pack them. When the time comes to dress for the event, I consult my list, and know that all the things I need will be ready." This eliminates the likelihood of forgetting accessories and having to start dressing all over again. Another help which this woman employs is to use interchangeable accessories, Handbag frames with interchangeable bag sections is another fine idea. A gardening couple found a novel use Thursday afternoon for some of the good black dirt they were hauling into town from out in the country. As they came along North Main, they drove abreast of a new car on which the ignition wires had caught Nazarcne Missionary Society 'iad a lesson on the Cape Verde Islands Thursday evening at the church. Mrs. Earl Sommer presented it. Mrs. Leland Babcock presided and Rozella Hinton gave devotions. Committees reported. Mrs. Orral Staneart gave the closing prayer. Golden Hours Class of New Hope Baptist Church held a hamburger fry at the church Thursday night. Mrs. Emil Kirchhoff conducted business and Mr. Virgil McMahan gave devotions. Rev R. B. Shoemaker and Mr. 0. D Garrett were in charge of recreation. There were 26 members and four guests present. The class will meet on June 4 with the Frank Millers with the Jim Russells assisting. The Senior Club had 44 persons present at the meeting yesterday in Youth Center. Mrs. B. B. Phil lips and Mrs. John Shepherd were AMERICAN LEGION AUX1LJART. C. W. B. C.. breakfast. I'. 6. ARMY MOTHERS. AU CHAPTER, P.E.O., Mrf. John H. Lamb. KOTARY ANNS, Mrs. B. F. Bowerl. KRINCEfON CIRCLE, tAdles of G.A.R. MARCIA CUDWORTH W. M. S., Mrs. Emory McKenile. . <;RACE EPISCOPAL GUILD, MIB. John Plorson. Wednesday CHILD STUDY, Mrs. Ralph Loyd. ONB-TO-SIX. picnic. OMICRON CHAPTER, Mrs. Ricky Fletcher. :GS5AGGERS. Mrs. R. F. tollar. CORN CLUB. KILTON MUSIC CLUB, Mrs. E. Ol Stacker. , W., Mrs. S. H. Vincent. . C. BIRTHDAY. Mrs. W. H. Williams. OT-TO'TEEN, Mrs. Eldon Schnoke. RANKLIN COUNTY NURSES, potlUCk. OYD LADIES AID. EEKERS CLASS at Trinity Methodlgt Church, Mrs. Hazel Harrison, hostess V. M. S. of First United Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Charles Weaver. REBEKAHS. Thursday >iRMY MOTHERS, State Convention, t« continue through Saturday. H. C. H., Mrs. W. A. Richardson. I MOTHER'S DAY Special WE HAVE A FREE SUNDAE REGULAR SIZE ANY FLAVOR For Each Mother Who Comes to Our Store on Mother's Day SUN., MAY ICth If Accompanied by Either a Son or Daughter. 15th and S. Main Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bowman Revlon Love-Pat Compact KRAMER DRUG STORE 134 S. Main Mrs' Ward admits she never found time to cultivate patience. She has made a number of scrapbooks for the children's section of the hospital. fire. Opening his car trunk the gardener "fell to" with one of his spades and shoveled fine loose black dirt onto the fire. Another man used the second shovel in a similar fashion. The fire hadn't a chance. It was quickly quenched with little damage to the car. The E. B. Leatherberrys, 808 Willow, drove on home minus about half their load of soil. A music critic recently in Ottawa admits she finds children's conversation intriguing. One little boy gave her an appraising look before starting to play. "I worked hard preparing this program 1 am going to play for you. I hope you appreciate it," he said. She did. appointed to serve on the refresh ment committee for the^next twc meetings. There was group' sing ing and an afternoon of game; Mrs. Carleton Crosswhlte a n < children of Kansas City visitec yesterday with her sister and bus band, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brau er, West 15th. Installation of 7th and 8th grad Kayette officers was held with several program solos. D i a n Knight, 9th grade retiring presi dent, and Nancy Burlingham, 7t and 8th grade retiring president gave speeches. New officers ar CH 2-205f Writer's Workshop Instruction in writing novels, short stories, poetry, essays, articles, and television plays will be given at the University of Kansas Writers' Conference June 23 to 26. Miss Frances Grinstead, associate professor of journalism, is tor for the seventh year. Leaders include: Virginia Sorenson, winner of the Newbery Medal in 1957 and author of well known adult novels as well as others for children; Betty Finnin, fie tion editor of Woman's Day, who was also short story leader for Hie 1954 conference; Howard Turtle, assistant Sunday editor of the Kansas City Star; Bernice Slote associate editor of Prairie Schooner, Lincoln, Neb., and Bob Wormington, program director WDAF TV in Kansas City. Enrollees may submit stated amounts of manuscript for criticism. Miss Grinstead will be glad to send a leaflet giving program ar.ci information to anyone requesting it. Brownie Tea The 13 fourth grade girls ol Brownie Troop 46 of Eugene Field School gave a tea Thursday honoring their mothers. The program, given in the school auditorium, consisted of Scout songs, a dance, a special mother song, and a play "Living Our Laws." Each girl presented her mother with a basket she had made and a corsage. Refreshments were served to the 13 mothers present. Leaders are Mrs. Glen Hardesty, Mrs. Robert Coleman and Mrs. Milton Jameson. CANDIES And GIFTS For Mother's Day JOHN G. KAISER Drug Store Masonic Bldg. iDROPTIMISTS, noon luncheon. Spring luncheon. !LM GROVE, Misses May Taylor and Hattle Marshall, MERRY-OO-ROUND, Mrs. Leo Kirlfr wood. R. E .M., Mrs. Julia Jones. V. F. W. AUXILIARY. GROUP IV, C. W. F WHITE SHHINE W.C.T.U.. Main Street United Presbyterian Church, White Ribbon Recruit service. Friday THE SENIOR CLUB. FAIRMOUNT BIRTHDAY CLUB, Mr». Clifford Carey. NAOMI. Mrs, Rhod.i Simmons. HELPFUL SERVICE, Mrs. Ervln Mock. WYCOFF Community. • PLANTS and Flowers For Mother's Day MOTHER'S Day Give Mother a Potted Plant That will be a Lasting Gift STEWART Fruit & Flower Farm South of Richter For insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobflei See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 Tonight — Bowery Boys "Private Eyes" Tony Curtis "Mr. Corey" and "The Dalton Girls" * * SUNt-MONo-TUES. 1:50-4-6 ^DA WONDERFUL COMEDY JAMES STEWART Has the Book— KIM NOVAK Rings the Bell — JACK LEMMON Lights the Candle ™ An enchanting romantic romp that rings the bell and cash a spell! -TAUY- Continuous Shows Sun. Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-Wed. BURT LANCASTER KIRK DOUGLAS .HAIWAUIS' Production ol GDNFIGHT AT THE OK CORRAL A very bew'tchlng comedy about a very enchanting subject- PLUS CARTOON and NEWS RHONDA JO FLEMING-VAN REEJ JOHN IDF-IIUf) °"« tlel " l > InttAnU'JOHN STUIIGES Scfetnpliy b( ICON URIS A Piramounl Picluit TECHNICOLOR* PLUS Here comes that man witn tne golden trumpet and the gravel voice . .. setting the world's heart jumpin'! SATCHMO THE GREAT LOUIS ARMSTRONG Reg. Adm. 25c & 50c ENDS TONITE Geisha Boy" and "Zero Hour" Special Showing - - "GEISHA BOY" 12:20 to 2:00 a. m. for all OHS Juniors and Seniors following Banquet. Special admission 50c SUNDAY. MAY 10 Don't M/ss Our Big Mother's Day Program Free Orchids to 1st 100 Mothers 8 Free Dinners to Ottawa's Leading Restaurants -- Free Passes, etc. Give Mom a Nite Out — Eat at Our Snack Bar — Bring the Kiddies — The/re Free Plus 2 Dandy Shows HILLCREST Drive - In Theatre

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