The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 12, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1961
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursdnv. October 12, 19fil News Briefs On sale today at the post of- ice is the new 4-cent commemorative stamp recognizing the 50th anniversary of the founding of the Republic of China. It portrays Dr. Sun Yat-Sen. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Followell have returned from a week's visit in Oklahoma City,.0kla., with their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Followell and Gary. Ham and Chicken Dinner Sun., Oct. 15, beginning 4:00 p.m. St. Anthony's Hall Homewood — Adults $1.25-Child 50c. Adv. Several Franklin County nurses planned last evening to attend the Kansas Stale Nurses convention in Topeka today, Friday and Saturday. Several will assist with the TB skin lesling program in Ihe Oltawa schools Oct. 16 and 17 and Oct. 23 and 24. Mrs. H. J Terrill and Mrs. Max McCready gave the program on first ait last night at Mrs. Vincent Skid more's home. Mrs. Francis Gol den was co-hostess. Lola's Beauty Shop will b closed from Oct. 12-Nov. 15th. Adv DR. LIN CARTWRIGHT Evangelism Week Is Planned A week of "preaching evangelism" will be held at the First Christian Church beginning this Sunday at 10:45 a.m. The event will feature an internationally known pastor, Dr. Lin D. Cartwright. Services will be each evening through Friday at 8. The church is located at llth and Hickory. In addilion, Dr. Cartwright will conduct week-day Bible studies at the church at 10 a.m. In announcing Ihe weeklong Graduated, Oct. 6, from the services, Rev. Ned M. Roberts, 2-week aviation familiarization school at the Naval Air Technical Training Center, Memphis, Tenn., was Marine Pfc. Larrie L. Hume, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hume, RFD 4, Ottawa. Flight theory', aircraft handling, survival practices and fire fighting were among Ihe courses at the school which prepares the studenl for duties with the aviation branch of the Marine Corps. Rummage Sale, Oct. 14 Mem. Au- dilorium. Lyndon Meth. W.S.C.S. Adv. Ottawa's Junior High band will march at Cook Field, Ottawa University, at 7:15 p.m. Friday before the 7:30 kickoff of the Ottawa High-Alchison football game. It will be the band's first, appearance of the school year. It's time to pot plants for win- ter-Jardinieres, planters and red pots. The best for less. Wilky's Pottery. Adv. pastor of the church, said thai special music for Ihe services would be under the direction of Al Williams. Dr. Cartwrighl spent .10 years as a pastor, eight of which were at a Coffeyville church. From 1940 until his retirement in 1959 he was connected with the Christian Board of Publication, the official publishing house of the Disciples of Christ. He started as an editorial secrelary and at the time of his retirement he was edilor • in - chief of "The Christian", a widely - circulated weekly dealing with religious news and opinion. He is the author of a book entitled "Evangelism To- iday". Dr. Cartwright holds degrees from Drake University, University of Chicago and a doclorale from Texas Christian University. Since his retiremenl he has traveled widely in Europe and the Far East. 41 From County At KSU Among the more than 7.800 enrolled at Kansas State University, Manhattan, this fall are students from every county in Kansas, from all but four states in the Union and from 43 foreign countries. Forty-one are from Franklin County. They are: From Ottawa — Deanna Mae Albright, Bruce Alden Ames, Dan '• Rocky Bonine, Ralph Gordon Bruce, Kathryn Lee Chism, Harold Crawford, James Conard Dunn, Dorothy and Roberta Glanville, John Elmore Going, Kenyon Earl Gross, Jill Linda .Tef- feris, Terry Lee Kramer, Moreen Kay Mox, Joyce Pederson, Milton Pippinger, Betty Ann Pope, Robert Schneider, Charles Shaughncssy. Steve Ray Smith, Judith Anne Stevens, Patricia Stevens, Cheryl Lynn Taylor, Sharon Joy Whirley and Franklin Don Yates." From Pomona — Edwin Pippinger. From Princeton — Grover Froggatte, Edith Roann Sass and Clctus and Philip Wiedcrholt. From Richmond — Judy Kay McClure. From Wellsville — Darrell Harbison, Karen Sue Mock, Terry Loren Silvius and Robert Wingert. From Williamsburg — Larry Anderson, Joe Wesley Barnes, Beverly Diane Fogle, Sandra Lee Herring, James Millken and Maurine Marie Post. Must Register By Saturday For College Test Program Registration for the main test session of the Kansas College Testing program will close Saturday, Oct. 14, E. M. Gerritz, Kansas coordinator, announced today. Steps should be taken now by Kansas high school seniors to register for the ACT test, said Gerritz, who is director of admissions and registrar at Kansas State University, Manhattan. There are 43 colleges and universities in Kansas, including Ottawa University, and more than 600 colleges and universities throughout the country requiring or recommending that applicants take the ACT test, he stated. The ACT participating c o 1- leges use test scores of appli- . ___ MISS HONEY - Sally Smith, Kansas Stale University student, will represent state as "Kansas Honey Queen" at National Beekeepers Federation meeting in Biloxi, Miss. cants in student guidance, admissions, and in the awarding of scholarship aid, as well as in placing freshmen in classes or programs suited to their ability. Saturday, Nov. 4, is the date of the ACT test session. The 3-hour ACT test to be given then has four parts that yield five scores a composite score indicating ov erall college potential, arid four separate scores indicating levels of general capability in English, mathematics, social studies and the natural sciences. Students may obtain ACT tesl registration forms and instructions from their high school offices, Gerritz said. He stressec that they must register in ad vance to take the tesl. Hospital Notes Emissions Handle Bronson, 815 Pecan; Mattie Sweet, Cedar House nursing home; William Fowler, 907 King; Harry Flory, 609 Beech; Mrs. John Montgomery, 034 N. Sycamore; Wednesday. Donald Leroy Smith, Paola;> lary Brubaker, Lyndon; Thursday. Carlson Savs US Failure »/ To Act Blow To Prestige TOPEKA (AP) — The United) 1. The present world situatio Shippi Strike Is Over ing SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-A two- week deck officers strike that idled 44 ships along the West Coast has ended. To Survey Yiet Nam Danger WASHINGTON (AP) - The possibility of direct U.S. military intervention in South Viet Narn appeared to be sharpened today by President Kennedy's decision to send Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor on an urgent mission to assess the growing Communist threat to the Southeast Asian country. Taylor, a top Kennedy military adviser, is scheduled to leave Sunday, make a fast survey of the increasingly dangerous situation, then give Kennedy an "educated military guess" on the size of the Communist menace and sleps that could be taken to meet it. Offi- | cials said the U.S.-supported gov- crnment. of President Ngo Dinh States has lost prestige by failure to take quick and definite action in Cuba, Laos and Berlin, Sen. | Frank Carlson, R-Kas., said today. "We have lost the feeling among nations of the world that we mean what we say and it's hurting us," he declared. He added there is a good possibility the United Nations will send troops to Viet Nam where a crisis is developing. will be a problem for decades tc come. 2. Federal aid to education wil eventually be approved but no next year. 3. There is a conservative trent growing in this nation, particular ly among young people. 4. The unemployment problem has improved but is still more serious than some statements indicate. Carlson told newsmen that per- Elizabeth Byrd, 17 Rockwood Drive; Mrs. Frank Rose and baby daughter, US'/a S. Main; Mrs. Dora Glenn, 309 E. 2nd; Mrs. George V. Kyle, RFD 2; Lewis D. Smith, 903 E. 9th, transferred to K.U. Medical Center, Kan sas City, Kas.; Thomas and Rebecca Brown, 941 Ash; Thursday. Carlson touched on a wide va- j y, a p s jf Q en Lucius Clay had been riety of subjects at an annual breakfast he holds for newsmen following the end of Congress. On other subjects, the senator said: . . . , - . : V~4Llllll,ll1, \J1 i I V,J»l-4 \,l It i *X*-* *-"* "• Spokesmen for he Masters, Dicm r v ^ h Mates and Pilots Union and for j Rcd sure * the shipowners, represented by j the Pacific Maritime Association. The President announced the credited U.S. Undersecretary of i Taylor mission at a news confer- Labor Willard Wirlz with bringing ! cnce Wednesday at which he also Deaths Mrs. Dora M. Jones, former Ottawa resident, was reported in a C. E. RENNOLDS satisfactory condition following major surgery yesterday at Albuquerque, N. M. Her address is Room 5, Doctors Hospital, 1010 Tijeras Avenue, Albuquerque. Evening Buffet Dining. Every Wed. and Fri. All you can eat $1.50. Colbern's Restaurant, 115 E. 5th. Adv. Don Brown, Franklin County agent, will assist wilh Ihe judging in Ihe college livestock judging competition at the American Royal in Kansas City Saturday. R. B. Elling, former Franklin •,V'Gi" E. Rennolds, 78, Topeka. formerly of Williamsburg and Lane, died Wednesday at the Methodist Home for the Aged, Topeka, where he had lived since Jan. 26, 1955. He was born Jan. 9, 188,'i, at Williamsburg. He had served as school superintendent at. Lane as well as a number of other towns in Kansas and Nebraska and was a Scoutmaster at Lane. He was a graduate of Colorado State College, at Greeley, and received his master's degree at University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Adah L. Rennolds, of the Metho- the two sides together. Wirtz called it a compromise. Neither side seemed very happy with the settlement. The union voted 335-252 to return to work today. The three- made clear that he will send Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson back to Moscow shortly to resume exploratory talks with Soviet leaders on possible sctlement of the Berlin crisis. See Exodus From Hoff a Control NEW YORK (AP) - AFL-CIO chiefs forecast today a subslanlial membership exodus from James R. Hoffa's Teamsters Union now sent lo Germany earlier Ihe Communist wall at Berlin might have been torn down. He said the world would have been impressed if we had torn it down and that "Russia probably expected it." "I don't think we're making progress in Berlin," he added. Of the world situation, he said, "it's my impression Ihis is something we're going to have to live with for decades." But, he added "I think we're prepared for anything." Ranney Says He's Innocent PIRAEUS, Greece (AP)-A 26- year-old Kansan testified Wednesday he had nothing to do with the disappearance of two Greek sailors. Roger Ranney of Chanute, Kas.. laking the stand in his own defense, said he was duped into narcotics smuggling but reiterated previous statemenls he pul the seamen ashore on an island and was shipwrecked in a storm. He testified more than seven hours. Ranney is accused of premeditated homicide of the two hired seamen, scutlling a molor launch the three sailed on last Rayburn Condition Improved DALLAS (AP) - Speaker Sam Rayburn, ill with incurable cancer and suffering from pneumonia, appeared improved today after being unconscious much of Wednesday. The condition of the 69-year-old political leader and lawmaker worsened Wednesday after he contracted pneumonia. He regained consciousness during the afternoon. A mid-morning bulletin on Rayburn issued today by Dr. Robert F. Short Jr., his attending physician, said: "Mr. Rayburn is out of coma. He is definitely improved and the major change occurred this morning. He looks and appears stronger this morning and recognizes family an associates. His temperature is normal. Pulse, blood pressure and respiration have remained unchanged since th« change for the belter." Rayburn's temperature rose to 103 degrees Wednesday. At that time, Dr. Short said the pneumonia was not caused by use of an anticancer drug, which may prolong his life but effect no cure. The anlicancer treatment was suspended because of the pneumonia. New Contracl For Jack Paar NEW YORK (AP)-Jack Paar, one of television's most contro- fall, forging marine documents i versial personalities, has signed a and possessing firearms. i new contract with the National The prosecution contends he got Broadcasting Co. There had been the seamen, George Manteleros numerous hints from Paar him- and Dimitrios Efstathiou, to help j self that he wanted to leave the change papers so a small, motor- show. less launch would appear to be the 39-foot yacht Delos. It further In announcing the new contract today, NBC said Paar would con- contends he killed the seamen and i tinue with his current nighttime scuttled the vessels off two Aegean Sea islands last November. show until March 30. Then, next fall, he will begin a weekly series of programs to be aired in th« Two Charged ~ After Collisions that the federation has hung out j Two pcrsons were dted by po . year contract still is subject to a Thompson, in addition, is ex- referendum of the union member- peeled to warn the Soviets anew ship. I of Ihe dangers of expanding con- Most of the ships idled were not i fljct in Southeast Asia and to expected to sail until Friday be : urge that they cooperate in trying cause today is Coulmbus Day. 'to prevent an outbreak of open Both sides agreed to negotiate i warfare which could spread be- further on six issues, including j yond South Viet Nam. such key items as pension plan revisions and establishment of a mechanization fund. Ford Strike Near End event, Brown said. County pgent, is in charge of the! disl Home, and two sisters, Mrs. 1 Nellie Harl, Burlington, and Mrs. Edna Dwyer, Lockwood, Mo. Services will be Friday at 2 p.m. in the Mulvane Chapel of burial in EIrmvood, First showing "Adventure Hill Rag Dolls" now on display al Irwins' Gift Shop. Buy Christmas. now for | , he home Adv. A 14-year-old Pomona boy was arrested by sheriff's officers yesterday in connection with the theft of a shotgun, its case and a 35-millimeter camera from the Danny Schullz farm northwest of Pomona Oct. 10, according to sheriff's officers. The youth reportedly was identified by farm- 'Neb. ' i EDWIN PARKS Edwin "Doc" Parks, 74. Pierce City, Mo., formerly of Ottawa, died at his home Tuesday. He was born March 2, 1887, in Farnhamville. Iowa. He moved lo Missouri from Oltawa 20 years ago. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. ers as being seenjn the area. p:isie parks; hv(J sons Bm Parks Bruce Spears, county clerk has Eureka, Calif., and Carl Parks, certified the 1961 taxes, Ihe in service in Germany; six grand- amount being $2,481,517.58. This j children, and three sisters, Mrs. is some $125,000 more than the!-'- H. Davis, P't. Scott; Mrs. Edna Harrold, Crestview nursing home, 19«0 taxes, $2,356,436.17. Your Prescription Drug Store, Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main. Adv. , and Mrs. Clinton Main. H. Peterson. Ciled After Truck Mishap John D. Clark, 25. Richmond, was cited by state troopers yesterday aflcr Ihe cement truck he 1 was driving turned over on a DETROIT (AP) - Individual i C^vcl road two miles south of problems at 25 local bargaining units held the key today to re- Wellsville, according to sheriff's officers. sumption by Ford Motor Co. fol-j Sheriff Max Gilmore said Clark lowing the agreement Wednesday had turned onto the road from nighl with the United Auto Work- K-33 when t h e truck, loaded' ers Union on a new three-year na- ' with five yards of cement, got a welcome sign. George Meany, AFL-CIO president, said he was already busy from about 100 of the nearly 900 Teamsters locals. The AFL-CIO Executive Council voted 24 to 2 Wednesday to authorize Meany to issue charters to locals defecting from Hoffa's rule. Federation officials said they have no idea how many Teamsters may thus decide to switch allegiance, but expect a sizable number. Hoffa can be relied upon to fight back. He has said he will meet head-on any AFL-CIO threat to his union and is confident that "we'll come out on top." Meany declined to speculate to newsmen whether the open bid for a Teamsters rebellion will result in a labor war. "We don't go in for headbust- ing," Meany said. "You'll have to ask Mr. Hoffa about that." Ranney told the court a bloody prime evening hours, shirt found in his luggage was; stained with his own blood. i "I challenge you to take a sam-1 pie of my blood and compare it with the stains on this shirt," he said. "I cut myself shaving while i lice here yesterday as the result of collisions, police records showed today. Charged were Oscar W. Baker, j 35, 834 S. Poplar, failing to yield the right of way, and William T. Shipp. 18, Wavcrly, 111., being involved in an accident while backing from the curb. Investigaling officers said Baker's truck and a car driven by Claude M. Hoss, 65, 624 S. Poplar, collided in Ihe 100 block on South Hickory about 11 a.m. Cars driven by Shipp and Edith A. Reea, 506 S. Poplar, were involved in the collision in the 100 block on East 5th about 9 p.m., officers said. A third collision, this in the 100 block on North Main aboul 10:30 p.m., involved cars driven by Carolyn C. Scolt, 16, 1121 N. Main, and Wallace W. Scott, 21, Quenemo. No citalions were issued. in custody, had no towel and used my shirt instead." Want County War On Snakes In Good Shape WASHINGTON (AP) - Former President and Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower have completed "satisfactory examinations" in their annual physical checkups at Waller Reed Army Hospital. Lt. Gen. Leonard D. Hcaton, Army surgeon general, told news- TAMPA, Fla. (AP)—A 42-pound men Wednesday as Ihe Eisenhow- cottonmouth killed on a Tampa subdivision street has prompted residenls to seek aid from county officials t o do something about what they termed an invasion of vipers. ers left the hospital: "We are all delighted over the findings which proved both of them continue to be in fine physical condition." Eisenhower, 71 next Saturday has undergone annual checkups State Of Siege In Colombia Gene J. Gauthier said he plans j since his Army days, to circulate a petilion in his neighborhood asking Ihe county to do something about the problem. The 5-foot-4 collonmouth turned up in the middle of a street Sun-! BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) — day night. Gauthier killed it. j President Alberto Lleras Camar- Other residenls said they had go declared Wednesday night that killed several snakes also. Gauth- > the government was under attack ier said the snakes come from a j by "extremist forces" and pro wooded area bordering the sub- ; claimed a stale of siege through- division. I out the nation. tional labor contract. ', onto the shoulder and turned ov- UAW President Walter P. ; er. Rcuther said he would recom- clarj . rcporledlv tokl officers mend to Ihe union's Ford National j (hat he was soinn \, erv slowlv and Council this afternoon that the j wag aUnmp(ing to do(ige ho j es in settlement be approved and a nationwide strike which began 10 days ago be ended. However, strikes will continue at the 25 local units which have unresolved problems, pending a the road. He was ciled for driving on the wrong side of the road and driving a truck withoul a chauffeur's license. The truck, owned by Ihe Cemcnl Brick Product's WANT TO SAVE MONEY ON FOOD BILLS? review of all issues by the inler-jCo., received minor damages. Funeral services will be Friday at Purdy, Mo. Local Markets Ralph Johnson has been elected Appanoose Township representative lo the Franklin County Ex- tionsion Council. Mrs. R a 1 p h j Soybeans $2-14 King was elected home conom- j Wheat 1.83 it-R representative, and Mrs. Ken-j Milo 1.75 nrth Bowman was re-elected 4-11 S Rye -5*0 representative. Shelled Corn 1.10 Ellis Piano Tuning. CH 2-4431. 0^°°™ '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. * 75 adv Barley V.V.V.V.V.'.'.'.'.Y.'.'.'.'.V. ^95 Ottawa W. Morgan, Clayton, i Butterfat 48, 43 III., visited briefly in Ottawa yes-j Eggs, straighl run 22 national executive board tonight, j Six other persons, none of them Rcuther said locals with "legiti-1 from this area, also were ciled mate specific problems" will be j yesterday by troopers for mov- authorized by the board to con- I ing traffic violations and charged tinue to strike. But he expressed in County Court, hope such problems would be re- \ __ _____________ solved in time to permit the com- | •_ pany to return to production by Monduv. Name 1961 Star Farmer KANSAS CITY t An -.lames, Isaac Messier of G r e e n b a c k, Tenn., is the 19b'l Star Farmer of America. The 20-year-old Messier, who bought his own lO.I-acrc farm in (he Great Smoky mountains of Tennessee, last ni<jht received Ihe most coveted of FFA awards at the convention of the Future —, j _,„.. — lllc i:um lerday en route to Great Bend. ; Eggs, graded 35, .26, --J | Farmers of Amenca He will visit with his son. Wil- ] Cocks «3 liam D. Morgan, and family. He ' Hens ° 5 came through Ottawa alxuit this t ,s* \. i ~\ T~ KC Markets same time lasl fall. Falls To Death SYRACUSE, N. Y. (API-Painter Orville Raymond Kenworthy, 21, of Dennis, Kas., slipped on wet paint Wednesday and fell 160 feet to his death. He had been working atop a water tower here. KANSAS CITY (APi--Cattle 3.400; cMves 4>>0; steady: choice steers 24.75; high choice to prime hellers 23.18-24.DO; utility and commercial cows IS.00-16.00; good and low choice ve»lers 22.0025.00. Hogs 3.6UO: barrows and gtiu 35-50 lower; sows 25-5(1 lower; 1-3 310-^60 Ib barrows and Hilts 16.151700; 1-3 2B.M50 Ib sows 15.5016 75. Sheep 1.000; lamb« and ewes steady; good to prime Unibs 1550.17.50: cull to good ewe* 1.503 M); good and choic* feeder* 12.00-13.00. In the audience of some 8,000 FFA members were Messler's parents, Mr. and Mrs Cornelius L. j Messier, and Gov. Buford Elling- i ton of Tennessee. With the award went a $1,000 I check from the Future Farmers ' of America Foundation, Inc. Named regional Star Farmers and recipients of $500 awards were G. Wallace Caulk Jr., 20, Woodside, Del.; Henry A. Naga- mori, 21, Lorna, Mont., and Gary M. Trego, 24, Sutherland, Neb. C1.AYUORN - Funeral Service for Fred Clayborn will be conducted from Ihe A.M. & E. Church Friday afternoon .it 2: p.m. Interment in Hope Cemetery. AN REFRIGERATOR-FREEZER is a SUPERMARKET KITCHEN Lets you stock up on food bargains when prices are low! Saves time — cuts shopping trips way down. Keeps foods fresher . . . crisper . . . more nutritious. Permits storage of perishables for weeks and months. nou/ WHILE PRICES ARE LOW! NEW ELECTRIC REFMOERATOR-FREEZERS ARE MMER... ROOMIER, AMP THERE'S A SIZE AN» TYPE TO SUIT YOUR KEEPS Qjou/i KANSAS CITY POWER fc LIGHT COMPANY

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