The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 24, 1961 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Tuesday, October 24, 1961
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Page 5
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Offered Wrong Kind Of Help NEW YORK (AP) - A millionaire who Used his fortune to help derelicts faced arraignment in felony court today on charges that he fed and housed six drug addicts in his Harlem shelter. John S. Cram, 51, a former stu dent at Princeton and Oxford universities and the descendant of a distinguished family that included a mayor of New York, was arrested in a raid on the shelter Monday. He was taken into custody with six derelicts who were charget with possession of narcotics. Two narcotics squad detectives who visited Cram's shelter in loft building at 2 E. 110th St found a score of men sitting o: lying onTnattresses.^Among them were several suspected addicts. Told to go along with the police Cram first removed three arm loads of clothing from a closei tossed them on the floor and in vited his charges to "help your self." A friend said that from his co lege days Cram has been deepl concerned with poverty and ha devoted his time and money to relieving the poor. Two hypodermic syringes and needles were found in a closet at the shelter. Cram was charged with having permitted his premises to be used for the congregation of narcotics addicts and with possession of narcotics paraphernalia. with her granddaughter, Mrs. I Frances Goza. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Severns pent the weekend with their laughter, Mrs. Kermit Kurger and arhily in Oklahoma City to help heir granddaughter, Janet Kru- ;er, celebrate her fifth birthday. Roy Patterson has been re- eased from Ransom Memorial Hospital, Ottawa, and is being cared for at Cedar House Nursing home. Porter Smith, Lawton, Iowa, came last week for a visit with :he Furman Porters. Eight members of the Fortnightly Club and two guests, Mmes. John H. Roeckers and C. P. Bliss, were at Osawatomie Fri day afternoon for a tour of the State Hospital and the Napp Building where they had coffee with the nurses and doctors who explained the needs of the hospi tal. The next meeting of the club will be Nov. 3 with Mrs. Abe Severns. ACTIVATED FAMILY — M.Sgt. Cecil McMuIlen, 55, right, and his son-in-law, Pvt. Duane R. McEwen, load up at National Guard armory in Norton. McMullcn, his son and his son-in-law all were called to active duty this month. MeMulbn was Norton postmaster, his son, Specialist Dennis McMuIlen, had to drop out of college, an4 McEwen had to abandon his farming operation. McEwen already is at Ft. Riley. The other two are expected to join him there tomorrow. Sir Winston In Good Shape WESTERHAM, England (AP)A household spokesman said today Sir Winston Churchill "seems to be quite all right" after suf- 'ering briefly from a cold and high temperature. The ailment, which developed over the weekend, forced him to cancel his immediate engagements. Churchill will be 87 on Nov. 30. THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesdav. October 24. 1961 Mrs. Jha Didn't Want Plumber In Her Bedroom Accidentally Shot To Death NEW YORK (AP)-C. S. Jha,| ! Indian ambassador to the United Nations, and his wife have moved out of their $l,600-a-month 10-room apartment—at least for the moment. "For three years in that house," Madama Jha said Monday, "I have not known any peace." "I'm being victimized," said the. landlady, Betty Roberts, adding that she is writing to President Kennedy about it. WICHITA (AP)-Wilbur J. Gib son, 46, was killed by the accidental discharge of his .22 rifle Monday as he was unloading his station wagon on returning from a hunting trip. The bullet hit him in the face. As gathered from the women, the clash reached a climax last week, when renovation work was being done for a new tenant on the upper floors of the five-story apartment building at 33 E. 74th St. The ambassador, his wife and their servants occupy the second, third and part of the fourth floor. "They wouldn't cooperate. Madame Jha said she couldn't have any noise and refused to let anyone through the premises. It was necessary to go through there to do the work," Mrs. Roberts said. Said Madama Jha: "I would have had to give a plumber my bedroom for a whole day. I would not even have been allowed to go to my own bathroom." The Jhas moved out of the apartment last Thursday night and into nearby, plush hostelry. Mrs. Roberts said they had not paid their October rent and she had been informed they expected her to pay their hotel bill. Quenemo News Entertains Sewing Club By SALLY PERRY Mrs. Harold Bryan entertained the Sewing Club at a covered dish dinner with five members present. Mr. and Mrs. John Redenbaugh and family, Kansas City, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Poston and daughters. Mrs. Martin Larson and Natalie Will 1962 Bring Business Boom? spent the weekend in La Junta, Colo., with her husband. They also went to Pueblo to visit Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Neill and family- Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Rose an- ,• nounce the birth of a daughter, Gayle Ann, born Oct. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Laubach accompanied their daughter, Francis, and Connie Swartz to the Ozarks for the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce A. Rogers, Kansas City, and Mr. Fred Rogers, Dallas, Tex., visited Wednesday with Mrs. Myrtle Rogers. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-The handicappers already are busy sizing up how the economy is going to run the course next year—and the differences in opinion should make it a good horse race. Almost all of the economists, government and private, and a majority of businessmen, seem confident it will be a fast track if the Berlin storm clouds blow over. The odds favor records being broken—but by just how much that's where the experts differ. The guessing covers such things as price trends, industrial produc tion, total output of goods and services, and a long list of pros pects for individual industries. Predictions by the President's Council of Economic Advisers are the highest. They put 1962's tola! output at better than $570 billion and 1963's at a whopping $620 bil This compares with this year's expected final figure o $520 billion and 1960's relatively modest $503.5 billion. The views of the business Coun cil, made up of some 100 heads of the biggest corporations, are a on the Boeing Supports Sanla Fe Bui SEATTLE (AP)—An official of the Boeing Co. testified Monday in support of the Santa Fe's bid for control of the Western Pacific Railroad. L. H. Coons, traffic manager of Boeing's aero space division, appeared at a hearing being conducted by the Interstate Commerce Commission. The Santa Fe and the Southern Pacific Railroad are bidding for Western Pacific. The hearing started in San Francisco and has been moving around the Northwest. Portland is next. bit more optimistic side. At the professional level are two pooling of minds this week: 1. The annual get-together of the National Association of Busi- Economists in Chicago. ness Their president, Dr. George Cline Smith, a senior partner of MacKay-Shields Associated, New York, says the standard forecast is for total output to hit a $570 billion annual rate by the end of 1962. But if it is to climb steeply after that, he says that consumers will have to spend more, and businessmen invest more in new plant and equipment. 2. The annual polling of economists by the F. W. Dodge Corporation, construction news and marketing specialists. There is considerable spread this time in their views. But the average ;uess of the 316 economists puts he national output, Gross National Product, at $565 billion by the end of 1962. The average guess on the Federal Reserve Index of Industrial Production is a record high of 122 by December 1962, compared with 112 this September. The 1957 average equals 100. Nearly all of the 316 see con sumer and wholesale prices creeping higher in 1962. Many expect inflation to be more of a problem next year. Blamed are defense spending, domestic politics, the rising cost of services, and the stimulus of the uptrend in i general business activity. Opinions of the individual economists range between these extremes: 1. "The 1962 economic outlook is strictly A-OK. More people will have more money with which to buy more products than ever before in history." 2. "There is nothing in the cards to indicate that business activity in 1962 will reach boom levels. First, the American consumer is, well stocked and bored to boot with the unimaginative goods being offered. Second, the eavy excess capacity hanging ver a number of important American industries rules out a apital expenditure spurt next ear or the year after. Finally, $5-billion, or even a $10-billion, ncrease in defense spending cer- ainly will add to the demand iressures but stepped-up Federal nrtlays will be largely lost in our ast economy." The 316 economists themselves ange widely: 51 are from finan- ial and insurance organizations, 78 from manufacturing and oth- business firms, 37 from col- eges and universities, 6 from overnment, and 44 from consult- ng firms or trade and research rganizations. Richmond News Hear Talk On Birds By MABEL CHANDLER Leisure hour Club met at Mrs. Alvin Hornberger's home Wednesday afternoon. The lesson, j "Birds of Kansas," was given by j Mrs. Charles Edwards. Mmes. H. R. Nickel and Bob Hadsall were guests. Twelve members were present. The Nov. 8 meeting will be with Mrs. H. L. Wil- ; | son. ' Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Gault and Frank Gerhold' returned Tuesday j from a visit with the Scott Gaults | at La Plata, Mo. ! Seven members of the Willing I Workers and two guests met at \ Mrs. Furman Porters Wednesday > afternoon to finish Mrs. Clarice Gordon's quilt. Senior Class paper drive will I be on Oct. 26 and 27. I Honor roll students at the high I school the first six weeks were j seniors, Connie Kueser, Rills j Pickert; junior, Leon Sobba; j sophomore, Melvin Phillips, fresh- j man, Darlene White. i Mrs. Jane O'Mara taught j Grades 7 and 8 last week while James Coughlin was out of town on business. Sixty attended the reception for school officers and teachers at the annex Thursday evening. Mrs. Jane O'Mara told of her stay in Germany. Arthur Price was a patient at the Anderson County Hospital several days last week. Mrs. Virgil Hermreck underwent throat surgery at St. Mary's Hospital in Kansas City, last week. Mrs. Lillian Randolph has gone to Arkansas for an indefinite stay Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri., 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights, 8:00 to 11:00 Private Parties Mon., Tues., and Thurs. 2nd and Main CH 2-9704 Hurry — Ends Tonight Box office opens 7:00 p.m.. Feature at 8:05 Only Darryl F. Za*uck Productions, he. imu«i$ _ WILLIAM FAULKNER'S SANCTUARY A CinemaScope Picture Starts TOMORROW BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:45 P.M. Shown 8:15 Only TOMMY SUMPS FABIAN LOOK RIGHT IN *, AND HAVE A BALL! TOBYMQUaS EDWARD ANDREWS JQHNMcGNER Plus ACTION PACKED CO-HIT Shown 7:00-9:40 COLOR by DELUXE CINEMASCOPE SOME PUNKIN*,— Curtis Arnold, being only one year old, doesn't understand trick or treating or some of the other activities of Hallowe'en. But he was curious about that object his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Arnold, Tulsa, Okla., put on the flood WILLARD PARKER-JOYCE MEADOWS KENT TAYLOR ^^^^^^^^••^•••^^^^^^••••••^•^•••^••••^••^•^^^•••••••••••••^•••^••^••^•••••••^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Are You Prepared When The News Flashes •^^H^ If You Survive, Can You Face TOMORROW Knowledge Is Your Key To Survival... You and your family should be prepared to exist in a FALLOUT SHELTER on personal stocks of survival items for 2 weeks following attack. What Should You Store in Your Shelter To Survive? Listed below are recommended items for storing in your shelter. This is only a guide. You may wish to vary it according to your own ideas and according to more detailed information from Civil Defense. • Garbage can • Chemical toilet or commode • Toilet tissue, paper towels, sanitary napkins, disposable diapers, soap • Grocery bags, etc. • Household chlorine (oneqt.) and DDT (One quart 5% solution) THESE ARE BASIC SURVIVAL NEEDS Food and Cooking Equipment Sanitation Equipment • Water (minimum 7 gallons per person) • Food (2 weeks canned supply for each person) • Eating utensils, paper plates and cups • Can and bottle opener • Pocket knife • Electric hotplate (if shelter is wired) . ~ »..*..•. Equipment Outside Shelter • Canned heat or camp stove • Battery radio with CONELRAD • Home fire-fighting equipment frequency (620 and 1240) and spare • Rescue tools batteries for two-weeks' operation • Home-use radiation instruments • Canvas laced to bunk frames • Air mattresses • Bedding • First aid kit • Writing and reading material • Games and amusements • Screwdriver, pliers, etc. Shelter Equipment Medical Publications Crescent wrench • Cold chisel and hammer • Shovel • Flashlight, electric lantern, and spare batteries • Candles -- matches Any one of the following publications from a list provided by the Bureau of Health Education of the American Medical Association would be helpful when a physician is not available. "WHAT TO DO UNTIL THE DOCTOR COMES", William Bolton "BOOK OF HEALTH", a Medical Encyclopedia for everyone, Randolph Lee Clark, Jr., M.D. and R. W. Cumley, M.D. "SHIP'S MEDICINE AND FIRST AID AT SEA", U.S. Public Health Service and War Shipping Administration. U.S. Government Printing Office. The above information furnished through the courtesy of ARMCO DRAINAGE and METAL PRODUCTS, INC.. manufacturers of a complete line of Fall-Out Shelters, and your ARMCO FALL-OUT DEALER in Ottawa. See us today for complete plans and materials for your shelter. HUBBARD LUMBER CO. INC,. ICtu-1011 OTTAWA. KANSAS

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