The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 5, 1961 · Page 8
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1961
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Page 8
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8 THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, October 5, 1961 Wiliiamsburg News Faiicywork Entry Wins By MRS. IRWIN HETH Mrs. W. 1. Hink placed first in fancywork at the Grange Booster Night at Booth Grange hall near Melvern. Her entry was a painted able- cloth. Baked goods and garden produce displays were judged by County Agents. Frank Davis was home over the weekend from the Veteran Hos'patal in Kansas City. He underwent surgery several weeks ago and is recovering slowly. He returned to the hospital Monday. Mrs. James Mersmann and children, Kansas City, are visiting at the J. E. Deckers. The Deckers went to Kansas City for them Sunday. Between the time they left Kansas City at 6 p.m. and midnight, when Mrs. Mersmann returned home from work, their house had been broken into and several articles stolen. S. T. Thornton returned home Friday from the Santa Fe Hospital where he had been the past 25 days. He underwent surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Adams and children, Ft. Hood, Tex., came Monday to Mrs. Oscar Butter's home. Adams brought his family here as he is being sent overseas soon. Three of the children entered school here Tuesday. Upon their arrival here they found Mrs. Adams' mother, Mrs. Pearl Butter, ill with a heart condition and in the hospi- .tal. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Pattie were Sunday dinner guests of the Charles Carey Jr. family in Ottawa. In the afternoon they went to the C. D. Pitts home in Kansas City and stayed overnight. In the evening they attended an evening of sacred music at the Asbury Methodist Church, presented by the Shawnee Mission North a cappalla choir of 80 voices. Cecily Pitts, a granddaughter, is a member of the group. Merry Go Round Club met with Mrs. Maude Hackett. Mrs. Etta McMillan assisted the hostess. There were 17 present, including one guest, Mrs. Jennie Bethell, Pomoa. The sophomore class had a party at Mears Park Friday night. About 35 attended. Osage City Entry /I Shorthorn Champ WICHITA (AP) — "Pokey", a 920-pound Angus shown by Leon Nelson, 18, of Burdick, was named grand champion steer at the 29th annual Kansas National Junior Livestock show here Wednesday. An auction of the premium grade animals will be held today. Named as reserve grand champion was a 1,080-pound Hereford, "Sunny" shown by Lynn Geffert, 16, of Haven. Paul Trueblood, 18, of Osage City, won the shorthorn championship with a 910-pound animal named "Salty". Donna Tonn, 13. of Haven, has the show's grand champion fat lamb. Her light Southdown "Bobby" also was champion in its breed. She is an 8th grader in Haven Luther School. Reserve champion fat lamb was another Southdown, which was shown by John Scheele, 19, of Rilev. Other first and second place the lamb division wnners n were: Shropshire — 1. Donna Tonn, Haven; 2. Ronald Gatz, Newton. Southdown, Heavey— 1. Jimmie Bill P a 1 1 i s o n, Hutchinson. 2 Steve Westfahl, Haven. Hampshire— 1. Phyllis Gillmore Wichita. 2. Alex McClure, Newton Crossbreeds, div. A — 1. Gary Davis, Hesston. 2. Thomas Gatz, Newton. Crossbreeds, div. A — 1. Gary Jrink, Wichita. 2. Mary Prouty, lesston. Pen of three lambs—1. 'Donna form, Haven. 2. Alex Me Clure, Newton. Steers, first and second place winners: Hereford, lightweight — 1. Ann Brunner, R a m o n a. 2. Marcia Stout, Cottonwood Falls. Hereford, m i d d 1 eweight — 1. Woddy Beeley, Coldwater. 2. Carla Downing, Belle Plaine. Hereford, heavyweight—1. Lynn Lreffert, Haven. 2. Janice Hammons, Mapleton. Angus, lightweight—1. Leon Nelson, Burdick. 2. Christy Crenshaw, Manhattan. Angus, Middleweight — 1. Mike Hazen, Burns. 2. Woody Beeley, Coldwater. Angus, heavyweight — 1. Mike Hazen, Burns. 2. Robert Roth, Ellsworth. Shorthorn, lightweight — 1. Paul Trueblood, Osage City. 2. Douglas Olsen, Clements. Shorthorn, heavy—1. Jon Hawkinson, Frankfort. 2. Krista Toll, Lindsborg. Deplores Adult Efforts To Be "Childishly Cute Bard Visits White House By FRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) - Actors and audience hailed a historic performance of Shakespeare at the White House Wednesday night. The unusual theatricals in the famous East Ballroom were ordered by President and Mrs. Kennedy in honor of visiting President Ferik Ibrahim Aboud of the Sudan. Mrs. Kennedy, whose devotion to the arts is well publicized, told the players she thought it was 'sacrilege" to have had to cut the immortal bard down to 30 minutes. But, just getting Shakespeare back into the White House for a half-hour inspired the cast of seven players from the American Shakespeare Festival Theater in Stratford, Conn. They gave enthusiastic applause to the Kennedys for inviting them to perform. According to White House rec- ;, the last time the White House played host to Shakespeare was in 1910 during the Taft administration when players emoted on the south lawn. Besides a state diner, featuring saddle of lamb, Abboud was treated to a menu of excerpts from five Shakespearean dramas. With the scene of Duncan's murder from "Macbeth" and the assignation scene from "Troilus and Cressida," the 90 guests got a sampling of everything from gore to ribaldry. Other excerpts were from "Henry V," 'As You Like It,' and "The Tempest." By FRANK CAREY Associated Press Scidnce Writer Durham, N.C. (AP)—A Johns Hopkins philosopher today deplored what he termed efforts of American adults to be "childishly cute" despite their age. Speaking at a Duke University symposium on health and other problems of children, Dr. George B. Boas said: "Actually, adults have tried to return to the state of childhood while incapable of reversing their physical growth." In this connection he criticized the "pathetic efforts which we Americans, more than any other people, make to be as little children: Our refusal to admit our age, our delight in childhood entertainments, our artificial youthfulness, our love of 'the cute.' " He spoke at a symposium de- signed to introduce this novel concept: The world's one billion children constitute a single unit—a "commonwealth of children," transcending all national, racial and cultural boundaries—and that all of them need better support from their elders if world peace is to be achieved. Speaking on the subject "What Is a Child?" Dr. Boas said: "Pediatricians have their own concepts of childhood. At the Johns Hopkins Hospital for instance, it was once agreed that a person ceases to be a child at the age of 14... But a person may stop being a phychological child without ceasing to be attached to his old doctors, and frightened by new ones. The use of age groups has been a great convenience to schoolteachers and statisticians, but it has been only a convenience." Bette Davis Files Libel Suit NEW YORK (AP)—Bette Davis has filed a million-dollar libel suit against Modern Screen magazine, charging an article in the May issue depicted her as an aging has-been actress with no future. The suit, against Dell Publishing Co., came to light Wednesday when Dell moved in State Supreme Court to strike out portions of the complaint, including those alleging malice. For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 ::::::::::::::: ••••• iiiii iiiii iiiii iiiii Iiiii SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER 2-pound economy can The Grocer In Town! •i-ii •*••• iiiii It's here! Superbly-blended AiP Vacuum Pack Coffee in the extra-thrifty two-pound can! Enjoy its fine, hearty flavor at this special introductory price! 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