The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 14, 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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Saturday, October 14, 1961
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Page 8
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8 THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday October 14, Iflfil Quenemo News Attending Rebekah Assembly By SALLY PERRY Mrs. Lela Comstock is in Li- bi>r;d this week attending Rebekah Assembly as a past president. Mr. and Mrs, George Davis, Raytown, Mo., visited over the weekend with Mrs. Fannie Davis and Don Morris. The Past Noble Grand Club met with Mrs. Olin James Monday night with eight members present. Mrs. Henry Bernard conducted the business meeting, and Mrs. Carl Nelson had the devotionals. Recreation was bingo. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Ernest Perry Nov. 13. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hull and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hull in Agricola, Sunday. Warren is recuperating from an op cralion and is getting along fine. John Hile is visiting his daughter. Mrs. Willie Jones, and family in Anderson, Ind. The Sunshine Circle met Friday with Mrs. Lylc Reed for a covered dish dinner with 19 present. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Susie Butts Nov. 3rd. The In-To-Win Sunday School class met Wednesday with Mrs. Leo Casten for a covered dish dinner and will sew carpet rags for rups for the Church Bazaar. The Willing Workers Club met with Mrs. Roy Vallier with Mrs. Berniece Neill as co-hostess. Sixteen members enjoyed a covered dish dinner at noon. Election of officers was held, and Mrs. Walter Parrish was elected president: Mrs. Ernest Perry, vice president; Mrs. Marlin Larsen. secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Susie Butts was appointed to the card committee, Mrs. Roy Vallier and Mrs. Leo Casten to the flower committee. Club reporter is Sally Perry. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne McCurdy, Hutchinson, visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bernard. The McCurdys were en route to Kansas City where they will take a plane to Bermuda. BEDROOM 2/ 4 x 10 DANDY DUPLEX: This masonry duplex is ail ideal retirement or summer home for the family that wishes to help support itself by renting out part of its property. Ihmdy failures arc the .sky- domes which admit light through the ceiling into kitchen and dining rooms. The architect is Jon Reiner. Box J1567, St. Petersburg 33, Fla., and the plan is I1A210R. Cradle Keeps On A-Rocking By HAROLD 0. TAYLOR Pittsburg Headlight & Sun PITTSBURG (AP) — A cradle made in 1890 by Albert Gallett of St. Paul, Kas., keeps right on rocking along after three genera- ions of use. Sharing the same sentimental spotlight in the same family is a Daptismal robe, also still in regu- ar use but with considerably less service. It was made in 1911. After Gallett made the cradle for his first child, Regina Galle'tt now of Pittsburg, it was kept in use for seven more children in the 'amily. Deciding it had served its purpose, Mrs. Gallett gave it to her sisters, Mrs. Gene Fortune, also of St. Paul. Mrs. Fortune used the rockabye rig for her nine chil- ren before storing it in a barn. After a few years of idleness, it was about to be discarded when the oldest girl, Mrs.. Margaret Fortune Berry, now of Colorado Springs, then a bride, protested. She wanted to keep the chain of rocking alive in the family. She waited 17 years but that day came. On the Fortune side alone the cradle has rocked children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. Although it is stationed temporarily at the home of Mrs. Mildred Crandon in Pittsburg, there are periodic "reservations" for the cradle. It occasionally goes into other states. A Pittsburg KEEPER OF THE CRADLE — Mrs. Mildred Crandon, of Pittshurg, is custodian of a family 3-gencration cradle and baptismal robe, both of which are in regular use and for which "reservations" are made in advance. couple has the next call, set for "about the time the snow flies." The baptismal dress, oroginally made for Mrs. Bern,', continues in demand. Mrs. Crandon has it, too, but she is readying it for mailing Two's A Crowd In Case Of Flu Does Stock Ownership Improve Management? JL d? Auto Sales Executives LOS ANGELES (AP)-A*federaV grand jury has returned antitrust indictments against General Motors Corp., four Chevrolet sales executives and three Southern California dealer associations. The jury charged the defendants with conspiring to stop individual dealers in Southern California from selling through discount houses. GM Board Chairman Frederick Donner denied the accusation. He said GM frowned on the discount dealers' lack of service facilities and other customer conveniences —but did nothing to discourage the discounters. The indictment, prepared by the Justice Department's antitrust division, said "shoppers" were hired by the defendants to determine which dealers were selling cars through discount houses. The shoppers would buy cars and the defendants would "induce or persuade" dealers to buy the cars back. Retail sales of Chcvrolcts, through all sources, totaled §250 million last year in Southern California, the jury said. It said discount house car sales in this area have grown from a trickle in 1953 to a retail total of about S3 million. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-Is a company better managed if its officers lay their own money on the line by owning stock in it? That is a favorite topic raised j by stockholders at annual meetings. It also presumably is discussed at some boards of directors meetings. Stock traders also keep an eye on sales or new purchases by management, regarding it as a possible sign of how much confidence they may have in the company's future. In practice, ownership of their own company's stock by executives runs all the way from none to 85 per cent or more. Changes in such ownership through sale or purchase are reported by listed companies to stock exchanges and government regulatory agencies. The point that nonmanagement stockholders raise the most is: Officers and directors should own some stock because that insures they'll take a more personal interest in its affairs. j regard to the extra incentive of personal gain. The gain could come tlirough increased dividends, which as directors they might vote; or increased market price of shares, which as insiders they may be in position to influence. To see how much management holdings come to in companies on the Big Board the New York Stock Exchange turned to Standard & Poor's Listed Stock Reports. A sampling of 245 listed magazine notes that an executive may own a large block of stock in a giant corporation and still be a relatively small holder, percent- agewisc. Thus in large companies huge amounts of outstanding stock, the total of management's ownership may come to a tidy dollar figure, although the percentage seems small. The Exchange also notes that changes in percentage of ownership may occur for other reasons By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS What to do if you get the flu, how throat swabs may help stop some heart disease, and a new aid for heart surgeons are subjects for Focus on Health: Flu This Health experts Fall? warn another flu season approaches. While the chance of an epidemic cannot be predicted, certain protective measures can be taken. Pregnant women, the elderly and people with chronic diseases should be vaccinated. Here are other suggestions from the Connecticut State Department withj of Health: Stay away from sick people. If companies, about one-fourth of all | than cvaluations of lhe companv ' s companies whose shares are traded on the exchange, shows: future. It cites as an example: ,_ , , "In (he case of older companies Management owns 50 per cent which mi hl at one time have or more of the stock in 35 of the companies. The largest share was 85 per cent in MCA, Inc., which among other things produces TV scries. Defenders of small stock hold-' share ownership. in»s by management, or none at In 25 other companies the management ownership is from 40 through 49 per cent; in 40 it is 30 to 39 per cent; in 57 companies 20 to 29 per cent; in 76 the range is 10 to 19 per cent; and in remaining 12 less than 10 per cent. The sampling contains no companies without any management a.11., usually cite: Officers and directors should be named for what they can do for the firm, without Williamsburg News Member Of KSU Band Hy .MRS. IRW1N HKTH .Jim Milliken, son of the 0. M. Milliken's, who is enrolled as a freshman at Kansas Slate, .Manhattan, is in the inarching band. He also is in R.O.T.C. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Neal attended funeral services for her aunt, Mrs. Sarah Smith, at Marshall, Ark. She was 87 years old. They also visited ?>lr. and Mrs. T. M. Boyd at Conway. Ark. Mr. Boyd is an uncle of Mr. Neal. Mrs. Frank Bitts who makes her home with her daughter the Dean McMillins at Lyndon is spending some time with a son the William Bitts. Mrs. Hazel Sline, Boise. Idaho; Mrs. Roscoe Harmon, Ogdcn, Utah, and Mrs. Newt Black, Boise, are here to help their father, L. E. Wilson, get ready for a farm sale. Mr. Wilson sold his farm to Carl Daniels, of Law- Gives MYF Lesson By MRS. BEN BAKER Mrs. Donald Forth was t h e sponsor for the Bethel M.Y.F. Sunday evening. The president, Stanley Fishhurn, gave the lesson. Eleven young folks were present. Gary Stahel entered Ransom Memorial Hospital at Ottawa Saturday but was able to be released Monday. Mrs. Harold Atchison, Mrs Ben Baker and Mrs. Clyde Gruver attended the A.C.E. meeting at Lincoln School in Ottawa, Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fishburn, Neal and Carol were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Steiner at Kansas City. Sunday guests of Mr. Ben Hoffman and Donald were Mr. and Mrs. Hans Eggert and John, i of Kansas City; Mr. and Mrs. j Scott Kidno and family, of Col- I ony, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd | Hefner and Mr. and Mrs. John Hoffman, of Lawrence. Mrs. Maurice Fi.shburn, Mrs. Charles Jones, and Mrs. Carl Percentage of management share ownership can be affected by many other things than confidence in, or personal interest in, the company itself. The Exchange been family controlled, ownership may have become more widespread over the years." But in the 245 companies it studies, management ownership of thirds or more includes: Getty Oil, Northwestern Steel & Wire, The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Hershey Chocolate, Lykes Bros. Steamship, Transitron Electronic, Welbilt Corp., and the Cuneo Press. And the 12 with ownership under 10 per cent include: Wilson-Jones, Dover Corp., Gulf Oil, Continental Copper & Steel Industries, Textron, Tung-Sol Electric, Van Raalte, Cclanese, Gardner-Denver, General Tire & Rubber, Simplicity Pattern, and Brown Shoe. Johnson wi-re in Bethel W.S.C.S. charge of the rummage sale in Ottawa recently. They wish to rence, and will hold the sale on i thank all who helped make it a Oct. 18. j •••••••'^^^^^^^"••••"•"•••^••••••••MH Public Sale As I have sold my farm, will sell at Public Auction, 2 miles Southwest of Williamsburg, Kansas on: Wed., Oct. 18, 1961 (Starting at 1:00 O'clock) MACHINERY — Model A, 1929, 2-door; 1950 Ford tractor, plow and mower; Van Brunt 20-hole grain drill; 2-wheel grass and lime seeder; 5-section harrow; 2 hay rakes. MISCELLANEOUS — Cast iron boiler and old iron; hen nests; brooder stove; water fountains; 2 doors; 3 ladders; step ladder; posts 26" hog wire: 300 building blocks; block and tackle; oil barrel; forks; shovels; garden tools; post auger; post mall; rock mall; milk cans; many other items too numerous to mention. FEED — 25 bales straw; 100 bales prairie hay. HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Good 17" TV set; radio; divan; 2 platform rockers; 2 stand tables; floor- lamp; antique writing desk and china closet, combination; dining table and 7 chairs; buffet; kitchen table and 2 chairs; kitchen stool; 2 oil stoves; 3 beds and dressers, one wooden antique bed; 2 old chairs; 2 wnll lamps; dishes and cooking utensils; sewing machine; electric sweeper; hand sweeper; electric irons; electric toasters. Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents L E. WILSON, owner AUCTIONEERS — Myers & Myers CLERK — Peoples National Bank of Ottawa to Shreveport, La., Where it has , ably good condition, has been in a been before. The robe, in remark- 1 number of states. 1u breaks out, keep away from crowds. Be sure to wash your lands well before eating — and don't use glasses or other utensils that others have used. Get plenty of sleep. Avoid being chilled. If you do get sick, call your doctor and go to bed—for your good and the good of others. Medical Messenger A new attack against rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease involves the Post Office Department. Chicago doctors are getting throat swab kits suitable for mailing as the latest aid to diagnosing the disease that brings on rheumatic fever. Caught in the early stages it can be cured. A type of streptococcus germ sets the stage for rheumatic fever. Doctors will be able to take a throat swab from a sick patient, seal it in an envelope and mail it to a laboratory where the type of germ can be identified. If the specimen is the dangerous kind, the doctor can find out quickly before rheumatic fever has a chance to develop. The mail-in system was devised by the Chicago Heart Association and Board of Health. Heartbeat Trigger In the heart there is a critical bundle of nerves which controls the heartbeat. Some children are born with defective hearts. For surgeons trying to repair those hearts, the heartbeat center is often a hazard. An operation in which surgeons try to mend a hole between two chambers of the heart comes dangerously close to the heartbeat trigger. Injury occurs in perhaps 10 per cent of these operations and may lead to death. Now a new electronic instrument can exactly locate the center in a matter of minutes. Developed at the Children's Hospital Medical Center, Boston the device is expected to completely eliminate the possibility that the heartbeat trigger will be injured during open heart surgery. SPOT ADS Are Well Read. You Are Reading 1 One Now! Public Auction HOUSEHOLD GOODS The following items will be sold at Public Auction at 210 West 4th St., Ottawa Tues., October 17,1961 (Commencing at 1 P.M.) LIVING ROOM FURNITURE — Two-piece rust colored living room suite; lounge chair; 3 rockers; 2 platform rockers; upright piano; coffee table; end tables; writing desk; buffet; 7 chairs; treadle sewing machine; rugs, 10x16 green mix and 9x11 brown mix; matched 3-piece bedroom suite; folding bed; other beds with springs; chests of drawers; cedar chest. FURNITURE — Detroit Jewel gas range; G.E. refrigerator; base cabinet; wall cabinets; utility cabinet; floor lamp; table lamps; electric toaster; Sunbeam skillet; G.E. iron; Electrolux sweeper; ironing board; 3 small gas heaters; Maytag washer- radio and record player combination; 2 porch swings; porch glider; bedding and clothing; drapes; dishes and cooking utensils; garden tools and miscellaneous items too numerous to mention. 1952 two-door Dodge Sedan. Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents Estate. Veronica M. Stoerman, Deceased Kathryn Kochenower, Executrix Myers Bros. Aucts: Peoples National Bank, clerk BEAUTY QUEEN NOW WAITRESS — Ingrid Bayer, 20- year-old blonde who three months ago came to the Miss Universe contest in this country as Miss Austria, serves customers at the Gaslight Club in New York where she works as a cocktail waitress. "Not one Miss Universe contestant in a hundred gets a Hollywood or stage offer," said the 5- foot 8-inch beauty. "I wanted to slay in this country for a while and find modeling work ... there wasn't anything else to do." BENNETT'S Flavor-of-the-Monfh CHOCOLATE ALMOND ICE CREAM Available at all BENNETT Retail Dealers at the BENNETT RETAIL ICE CREAM STORE COFFEE - HOT CHOCOLATE PEPSI -- ROOT BEER MALTS ~ SHAKES -- SUNDAES HAMBURGERS — CHEESEBURGERS CHILI — CONEYS — FRENCH FRIES PORK TENDERLOIN — HOT DOGS Retail Ice Cream Store CH 2-4974 212 N. Main

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