The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 11, 1961 · Page 8
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 11, 1961
Page 8
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0 THE OTTAWA HERALD 9 Wednpsday. October 11. 1961 Wellsvilie News Cheering c? Squad To Wear Red By BERNICE HOLDEN Wellsvilie Junior High School cheerleaders have selected their outfits. They will wear red pleated skirts, red crew neck sweaters with white Johnny collars, and red canvas shoes. The school is providing the white letters. Carol Warnock is head cheerleader. Others are Judy Crist, Linda Coons. Idonna Haney, Pam Flynn and Patty Corsage. The girls meet to practice Friday nights after school at the home of Carol Warnock. The junior high cheerleaders led cheering for the first time Friday at the softball games at Baldwin. Wellsville's B-team (7th grade) won over Baldwin, 5-0, while the Wellsvilie A-team (8!h grade) lost to Baldwin, 13-1. Virginia, 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Hopkins. Le- Loup, fell as the LcLoup school- grounds, cutting her left hand on a piece of broken bottle. Four stitches were required to close the gash. Larry Chanay was elected president of the Sophomore class at Emporia State Teachers College last Wednesday. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Art Chanay, Wellsvilie. Bill Coughlin injured his right knee playing in the Wellsville- Louisburg football game. He is wearing a cast and walking with crutches. The L. B. Schendel family attended the county-wide party for 4-H members Saturday night at the Armory at Paola. Entertainment included square dancing and an indoor scavenger hunt. Mrs. Art Chanay, Mrs. Keith Chanay, Mrs. Marlin Chanay, all of Wellsvilie; Mrs. Ralph Ferguson, Ottawa,, and Mrs. Melvin Stockard, Princeton, attended a shower honoring Mrs. Larry ALL WANT TO BE QUEEN - These coeds are candidates for queen of the Kansas University Student Union Activities Carnival Oct. 14. From left, first row: Majel Evjen, Kansas City; Mary Louise St. Clair, Independence; Donna Miller, Wichita; Katliy Riedel. WaKeeney; Carol Strickland, Kansas City; Karen Vice, St. John. Second row, from left: Betty Dwyer. Wichita; Merikay Boucher, Kansas City; Judy Clifford, Kansas City; Janet Woody, Springfield, Mo.; Susan Shotliff, Kansas City; Martha Parmley, Wichita. Standing, from left: Gloria Mays, Lyons; Cynthia Ann Childers, Merriam; Sherrie Farar, Kansas City; June Owens, Altamont; Bobbie Evertson. Melvern; Dotlie Kicker, Mission, Gftyle Shilling, Salina: Sherril Murrow, Topeka; Sandy McHardy, Independence, Mo.; Julie Winkler, Cancy; Margaret Ecklcr, Atcliison; Kay Cash, Fnirvicw Park. Ohio, and Sharon Buckner, Kansas City. Auto Slowdown No Drag On Economy Republicans In Night Ride PUTNAM VALLEY, N.Y. (AP) —Shades of Paul Revere. Fifty horseback riders will carry about 3,000 invitations to a Republican political rally to practically every home in this rural town tonight. The rally will feature a free barbecue Nov. 5. The town administration has bee;i Democratic for about 45 years. FFA Meet Opens In KC KANSAS CITY (AP)-The 34th annual convention of the Future Farmers of America opens today in Municipal Auditorium with more than 10,000 blue-jacketed FFA boys expect ed for the three day event. Registration began Tuesday. Speakers today include Capt. John R. McKone, the RB47 pilot who spent seven months in Russia after being shot down over Arctic waters, and Mayor H. Roe Bartle of Kansas City. McKone was a member of the FFA as a farm boy in Tonganoxie, Kan. This afternoon, honorary American Farmer Degrees go to outstanding teachers of vocational agriculture. Tonight, American Star Farmer awards will be presented to four boys, one of whom gets the coveted Star Farmer of America honor along with a $1.000 check. At a pre-convcntion dinner Tuesday night, Dr. William T. Spanton, 69, of Washington was honored as the last active member of a group of founders who incorporated the FFA in 1928. Dr. Spanton, with the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, has been national advisor of the FFA since 1941. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-Piecemeal work stoppages in the auto industry are upsetting the time schedule for at least a part of the business recovery. The resulting slowdown in total industrial output frets the way-out optimists. But a calmer view is that the economy as a whole has become so complex that even trouble in the important auto industry does not pull at the weight today it did a decade or two back. The general economy remains healthy—not booming as some hoped it would be by now—but hardly running into trouble yet as some fear. The industries that supply the auto makers, notably steel, are hit by the work stoppages, first at General Motors, then at Ford, with Chrysler labor negotiations still to reach the showdown stage To these industries the slowdown is indeed disappointing. But the whole economy is now weighted so much by a growing number of industries and even more spectacularly by the increasing role of services, that Detroit's troubles arc serious but scarcely fatal to recovery hopes for increasing general prosperity in the months ahead. Even before the delay in total labor peace in the auto industry, some economists were warning against expecting the unusually brisk pace of the recovery, in lale spring and early summer, from the brief and relatively mild recession to be maintained throughout the year. They look for a steady but slower gain for a time. The auto labor troubles arc painful enough to many suppliers, however. The steel industry had looked for a big jump ahead in October. Instead, total' orders from the auto firms have been trimmed, or at best set back, by the piecemeal shutdowns. Steel now talks hopefully about November and December. Other industries that would like to see auto production in full swing in these, the opening months of the new model year, include glass, rubber, plastics, textiles, aluminum, copper, lead. Just how much of fjnal demand is being delayed, and how much is lost, by the auto plant shutdowns is yet to be determined. But as important as auto buying by consumers is, their total spend- j ing is more significant in timing i the course of a business recovery They have many other ways of spending their money. So far they have been spending just about as much money as ever—neither pull ing in their horns very much during the recession, nor aggressively buying during the recovery. A number of pulse takers report consumer buying attitudes arc improving. If so, business in general will be much happier. The spending plans of business itself—whether for inventories or for increased production or for expansion—are looking a littlt brighter. So the months ahead should bt good, in the view of most economists, but only a few are predicting anything yet that could be labeled an outstanding boom. Had Grudge ELIZABETH, N.J. (AP)-Fred Babish, 21, walked into the draft board office with a baseball bat and .started swinging. Before he was subdued by patrolmen, he had smashed six windows, ruined several Venetian blinds and chased the clerks into the hallway. Babish told police he had "« grudge against the board." He was charged with malicioui mischief and disorderly conduct. GILLETTE Super Power Bar Tractor Tires See Us for FAST, EFFICIENT TIRE SERVICE on All Tractors! Right Down Town 110 West 4th St. •Sam's Tire & Supply, inc. Sees Trips To Moon In 1970s By ALTON BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Writer NEW YORK (AP)-lf your children are eager to go rocketing Chanay, Emporia, at the home of into space, tell them to start sav- Mrs. Nancy Sloop, Topeka. 1 ing the , r money. LeLoup School has joined Ihej Commercial manned space State Health Milk Program and i flights could be a reality by 1975- is now serving milk daily to it? 80, a space researcher predicted students. lortav, The milk is refrigeraled af? x-^*'' . ... . , . school and is served at 10:30 a.m. S P ace t«W^«»> techniques with cookies provided by the stu- ! are expected to develop rapidly dents. The children either have a in the next 20 years, greatly reducing the cost of a round-trip sack lunch or return home for the noon meal. The Woman's Missionary Society of Wellsvilie Baptist Church met at the Church Thursday night. Mrs. Irene Jennings, Ottawa, showed slides on Japan in the church auditorium. The Berean Class had charge of serving the silver tea afterward in the basement. Approximately 25 women attended. An all-day meeting of the Worthwhile Club was at the Richland Township Hall. Hostess was Jessie Counselman. Present were 21 members, two guests and four! children. Mrs. Margeurile Rogers, president, presided at the business meeting. Roll call was answered by a helpful household hint. Mrs. Muriel (Jrcen, Baytown. Tex., was a recent morning visitor of Mrs. Ralph Chalender. A new front porch was constructed and completed recently at the home of Mrs. Gladys Haney. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thorn and Mrs. Gladys Haney attended funeral services Wednesday for Mrs. Furman Thorn at Caney. Eleven were present for a surprise gathering Friday evening at the David Sieg home in honor of his birthday. Homemade ice cream and cake were served. Present besides Mr. and Mrs. Sicg and boys were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Terrell and Lynn, Edger- lon, and Mrs. Bertha Miller, Mrs. Paul Jones, Harrison Eames and Ike. Dr. N. E. Naylor went to the K.U. Medical Center Sunday to visit his daughter, Mrs. Lois Pierce, Overland Park, who en- trred for a thorough physical check-up. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wingcrt received word Sunday of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. George Winger!, El Dorado, Kas. Among those present at an I.S.A, 'Ramble' party Saturday evening on the Jack Coats property near Baldwin were Sharon Keyse, Donna Coughlin, Allen Schendel and Lyle McCarthy. Coats is in charge of the Student Union at Baker University. A wiener and steak roast was held. from earth into an orbit.or to the moon, said H. H. Koclle of the George E Marshall Space Flight Center at Hunlsville, Ala. This could be the timetable. Koclle told the space flight report to the nation sponsored by the American Rocket Society: Large, orbiting space stations carrying men in 1968-69. A permanent, manned station on the moon, 1970. A lunar settlement by 1975. Manned expeditions to other planets starting in the 1972-74 period. Hound-trips from earth to low latitude orbits involving 5,000 men every year by 1975. Several men would be involved in each trip. About 500 annual man round- trips from earth to moon by 1975. Commercial manned space flights developing in the 1975-80 period. "It will be witnessed by the middle-aged generation of today, with the younger generation of today taking an active part in it," Koelle suggested. His prepared paper did not estimate the cost of the round-trip ticket into orbital flight or to the moon. A New World of Worth from Chevrolet New Chevrolet Impala Sport Coupe with rich new styling and Jei-smooth ride. Lovers ofaood Cars-what more COtlld yOU Want! Ste P "** in - and feel Curious. Fine, comfortable car, isn't it? A car with ^ Jet-smooth ride ... with a new choice of V8 power... with beauty that's '62 CHEVROLET Says Searbcek Received Gift WASHINGTON (AP) — Former diplomat Irvin C. Scarbeck was given a decanter and six glasses as a going away present by Polish Red agents he is accused of furnishing with secret U.S. documents, says an FBI agent. This was the third account of confessions Scarbeck allegedly gave to State Department, security agents and FBI men. Defense Counsel Samuel Klein is objecting to admitting any of the state ments. The argument is being heard without a jury until Judge Leonard Walsh rules on the point. Scarbeck, former second secretary of the U.S. Embassy in Warsaw, is being tried on charges of giving four classified papers to Polish agents. Klein said he plans to put Scarbeck on the stand before argument' is completed on whether the alleged confessions can be admitted into evidence. bound to keep its looks (front fenders have steel underskirts to help fend off rust and stones). Here in this '62 sparkler is even more to please you from the make that pleases most people. Hasn't this one got it, though! Class. Freshness. Stretchout comfort. All the things you could reasonably want. Fourteen lovely, lively models to choose from. Six elegant Impalas, including a Sport Coupe with a roof line that's a dead ringer for the convertible's (and both available with a Super Sport package* that includes bucket seats up front). Five Bel Airs.ThreeBiscaynes. And, in that lineup, five station wagons. For "git," you can pick an economical 6 or your special favorite of five vigorous V8's (right up to two 409-cubic-inch powerhouses*). For putting that power to work just the way you want it, there are four transmissions. More? Plenty. You've got the Chevrolet's Jet-smooth ride, cradled by a Full Coil spring at each wheel. Plenty of handy helpers like longer lived mufflers for all engines and a standard-equipment heater and defroster. And, on top of that, Body by Fisher craftsmanship. Still more? You bet. And your Chevrolet dealer's just itching to tick it off for you. 'optional at extra cost Chery H SOU 1,-Door Sedan. Mmmmmm! NEW CHEVY H Sensibility at its Sunday best in a totally new lime of cars! Nothing so dedicated to saving you money ever looked as suave as this new Chevy II. Here's sturdy simplicity that saves money in service and maintenance. Uncompromising economy (your choice of a frugal 4-cylinder or 6-cylinder engine in most models). Steadfast dependability in the Chevrolet tradition. Body by Fisher craftsmanship. Nine new-sized models (including the soon-to- be-available hardtop, convertible and station wagons) with roominess to spare. Here's where you see the results of plenty of brainwork, too, such as the Mono-Plate rear springs that eliminate the squeaking and friction of multi-leaf springs, add much to the restfulne,ss of the ride. And there's a full line of optional equipment* including front bucket seats in the hardtop and convertible. Really, there is no end of reasons for popping into your Chevrolet dealer 1 ! and seeing what a pleasant turn driving's taken in the neat new Chevy II. •optional it extra cost See the '62 Chevrolet, the new Chevy II and '62 Corvair at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2-3640

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