Cooling-Off For Knicks? By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS New York's revamped Knickerbockers, surprisingly one of the hottest teams in the National Basketball Association, may be heading for a colling-off period. First of all, their next game is on the road, always a tough proposition in the NBA. Second, their Saturday match is against the mighty Boston Celtics, three-time league kingpins. The Knicks, league doormats last season, have come up with a new coach in Eddie Donovan, a revamped lineup and three straight home victories. The latest was a 120-117 comeback affair over Cincinnati Thursday night in the feature of a New York doubleheader. St. Louis rallied from 13 points behind in the final quarter and edged Syracuse 110-107 in the first game, the Hawks' first victory of the season. Tonight, Syracuse is at Philadelphia, St. Louis at Chicago and Detroit at Los Angeles. Richie Guerin struck for 35 points in sparking the Knicks to their third victory against a single loss. It gave New York a half-game lead over Boston, though the Celtics remain at the top of the Eastern Division standings with a 1-0 mark. Bob Pettit, who scored 26 points, climaxed St. Louis' big last period rally with seven straight points. Clyde Lovellette, who scored 28, clinched it with a foul shot with three seconds left. Wins Senior Golf Title PINEHURST, NC. (AP)-Maureen Orcutt of Englewood, N.J., shot a two over par 74 Thursday to give her a 36-hole total of 153 and her second straight North- South Women's Senior Golf Tournament title. Mrs. Harrison Flippin of Douglassville, Pa., who had a first- round 75 and led by four strokes going into the final round, soared to an 85 and finished in a tie for fourth place with Mrs. Thomas Findley of Augusta, Ga. Both had 160. Mrs. John Pennington of Buffalo, N.Y., had a 77 to go with her first-round 79 for a 156, giving her second place. Mrs. Edwin Vare Jr., of Merion, Pa., was third with rounds of 81 and 78 for 159. CHAMPIONS? — Members of Garfield School football squad prepare for game with Lincoln Saturday at 9 a.m. Unbeaten Garfield is 2-0; winless Lincoln is 0-2. The game will be preceed- ed at 8 by one between Hawthorne and Field, both 1-1. Shown lining-up for tho attack are Ken Presley, center; Scott Chesbro, quarterback; Bob Meyer, fullback, and Steve Hinton, left guard. (Herald Photo) Friendship For Services Is Profitable For Industry Hall Of Fame For Greyhounds ABILENE, Kan. (AP) - Creation of a Greyhound Hall of Fame at the National Coursing Association's headquarters in Abilene has been proposed. The suggestion was made at a business meeting during the association's annual fall coursing meet, being held this week. More than 700 dogs from all over the nation are competing for over $30,000 in prize money. Breeders and track owners would nominate greyhounds each year for the hall of fame, and the final selection would be made by a committee Pat McMahon of Abilene, NCA executive secretary, said details will be worked out in a meeting in Florida in February. Non-Title Fight For Archie MONTREAL (AP) — Ancient Archie Moore will fight a non- title 10-rounder against Canadian heavyweight champion Bob Cleroux here Dec. 5. Moore, recognized as light heavyweight champ only in New York, Massachusetts and Europe, signed for the bout Thursday. Editor's Note — Manufacturers! are getting friendly with the service business. It's profitable and often promotes sales of their own goods. In this, last of three articles on t h e service industries, Sam Dawson, AP business news analyst, also tells how such a tie-in is good for the host communities. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-Many manufacturers wish you'd spend more of your income on their goods. But many others see in the service industries that are getting an ever larger share of your spending money a good market for their own wares. And an increasing number of manufacturers and producers are getting into the service business themselves, either to share in the wealth or because of a connection between their goods and services. Sometimes the connection seems way out—like Montgomery Ward and Sears, Roebuck mail order and retail chains offering package travel tours. Sometimes the connection is obvious—like General Motors and Ford subsidiaries financing dealer sales of autos on the instalment plan. Sometimes it's a wedding of convenience- like that between makers of consumer goods that sell on the in- stalment plan and insurers of the debtor's life. Often manufacturers get involved in the service industries as the best way to promote use ol their products. Appliance makers have been making a good thing out of laun dry and dry cleaning centers some by furnishing the machines for independent service firms some by setting up their own hains of coin-operated devices or the serve-yourself minded. Standard, Inc., Little Rock, Ark., began selling dry cleaning machines nearly two years ago. has several thousand in operation. ALD, Inc., distributes iVestinghouse machines. Philco is tarting its own chain. Whirlpool s putting dry cleaning machines n some American Oil Co. service ;tations. The fast growing recreation in- las put manufacturers of sporting equipment knee deep in the )romotion of such things as bowing alleys, skiing and other resorts, company — sponsored ama- eur teams and leagues of all sorts. Cosmetic makers set up their own beauty salons and chains and icalth ranches — some with a celebrity clientele. Electronic companies, like In- 2 Dandy Films All In Color Doris Day John Wayne Bob Cumminga Ward Bond 7:10 9:10 . •; • • WARNER BROS. MIUNT » a • C|NIMASCOP£ ANoWARNERCOLOR // J IT STARS -fa * :Dows ROBERTA*' PHU i DAY QJMMIN6S SILVERS Iron rin b) K*S OWUM. ROtOH OWOI m mK MM fin I Sl»ltj MWS OKAMM. IMC* Omi« t, in IWM HENRY BLANKE- WKIU it JACK OOMHUE WARNER BROS.PMIKNT THlC.V.WUlTNtY PICTURB Business Machines, Rand and General :ernational Remington Electric, find the services offered imaller companies by computer centers is good business, as well as that from large companies that can buy or rent the big machines full time. Makers of trucks and all sorts of faqtory equipment have found doing business with leasing companies, independent or subsidiary, to their advantage. Rapid expansion of the school- age population, a bonanza for publishers of text books, has put some makers of school supplies in the service business. Some 32,000 vending machines now service schools in 33 states with notebooks, pens, typing paper and the like. The increase in leisure time— whether at home or on the road- is attracting more business attention. To that end, Leisure Devices, Inc., is being set up for research, development, manufacture and distribution of labor and time saving products. The company's aim is "To increase leisure by reducing radically the amount of time consumers as well as industry now must spend on mundane, nongratifying tasks." Wellsville New$ Many Help WithTB Skin Tests By BERNICE HOLDEN Tuberculin tests were given at Wellsville Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. in the school multi-purpose room. Here to conduct the tests were Dr. J. R. Henning, Franklin County Health officer, and Mrs. Jeannine Grubs, cordinator for the Kansas Tuberculosis and Health Association. Mrs. Rosalie Osburn and Mrs. Aria Lickteig, county health nurses, had charge of the workers. Mrs. Donald Coughlin and Mrs. Marion Bosworth, both ol Wellsville, filled the hypodermic needles for the tests, assisted by Mrs. Jay Saner, Ottawa, and Mrs. 'J. B. Muecke, Ottawa, who is with the board of health. The majority of grade and high school students took the tests along with the teachers, schoo nurse, cooks and janitors. A num ber of pre-school children and adults came for the tests as well Mrs. Grubbs will return Thurs day to read the tests. Mrs. George Rebman h a ( charge of getting volunteers to aid with the testing program. Assisting from the Wellsville Home Demonstration Unit were Mrs. Kenneth Cordle, Mrs. Verne Alden, Mrs. L. C. Taggert, Mrs. Lester Cramer, Mrs. Linnie Tyler, Mrs. Phillip Jacoby, Mrs. William McLaughlin and Mrs. Clarence Coffman. Others assisting from the Wellsville P.T.A. and the American Legion Auxiliary unit were Mrs. Scott Moherman, Mrs. Norman Shannon, Mrs. Lewis Brecheisen, Mrs. Bob Groshong, Mrs. Keith Patton, Mrs. George Rebman, Mrs. Melvin Pierce, Mrs. Shirley Mover, all of Wellsville. Mrs. Ivan Brittingham and Mrs. Charles Hunzicker, of the Spring Creek district also assisted. Two women from Ottawa had charge of registration. High school girls who aided Fishing To Be Fair, Perhaps THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, October 27, 1961 NEW YORK (AP)- Now don't get excited, but fish forecasting las become a science. It's reliable only to a certain degree, however. Like listening to the weather forecasts before planning a weekend picnic. "An inexact science," was the way Dr. L. E. Cronin, director of the National Resources Institute of the University of Maryland, described it Thursday. He likened it to weather forecasting and told delegates of the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission that fish forecasters often will have to do as weather forecasters do—qualify predictions with "probably." He said the forecasts are built on a number of variable factors, including current, water temperature, water salinity content, spawning rates in known hatching areas, hatching rates, pollution and predator strength. Still another variable which must be taken into consideration for such fish as cod and haddock, he said, was the presence of a fleet of Soviet trawlers fishing off the New England coast. After all the variables are weighed and evaluated, he said, they are assessed against the pre dictions of "wise old heads" in the commercial and sport fishing industries. 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 were Lois Ware, Linda Clayton, Linda Pierce, Billie Jean Ferguson, Susan Gleisberg, Sandra Wichman, Dora Carpenter, Betty Martin, Mary Vandeventer, Marilyn Brittingham, Judie Fiehler, Cheryl DeVore and Linda Broers. Going Sunday to the home of Sp-5 and Mrs. Lloyd Bailey and family at Junction City for a family dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bailey and children and Mr. and Mrs. Claron Bailey Sr. Also present were Mr. and Mrs. Claron W. Bailey and children who had gone Saturday and remained overnight with the Lloyd Bailey's. Last Thursday the Junior B.Y.F. went skating at Wells ville from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. There were 26 present. The sponsors present, Mr. and Mrs. Leonarc Burbank, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Shields, and Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Price were joined by the Jack son Dunhams and Rev. and Mrs. Homer Ganong. Piano students of Mrs. Ernest Hall will appear in a recital in the main auditorium of the Wellsville Methodist Church on Nov. 12 at 3 p.m. Around 14 pianists and one adult vocalist will appear on the program. The public is invited. For Janet Hall's 16th birthday, she was joined at her home for a party after school by friends, Linda Mitchell, Cheryl DeVore, Isther Hait, Sue Collins, Vinland, and Sharon Schomer, Baldwin. Mrs. Lulu Laeger, Mrs. Clyde Colins, Vinaldn, and Mrs. Sylvia Corsage also were present. Janet's party, which included ames and refreshments of heart- shaped cake served with strawberry floats, was topped by a trip to Kansas City to see the American Royal parade. It was the largest parade she has seen since coming to the United States from England, and she found it enjoyable. Percy Van Horn has purchased the school building formerly used by New Hope District No. 12. It was sold at an auction last Friday. It was about four years ago last Spring since school was held in the building. A part of the district was annexed to Spring Creek and part to Wellsville a few years ago. Since school was no longer held there, the ground reverted to the former owners, the Percy Van Horns. Attending the regional Kay- Kayette Conference at Holton Monday were the following Kay- ettes from Wellsville High School: Bonnie Bivins, Dora Car- projects, and how to have successful school parties. Discus sion groups on personality, dating, etc., were held. Wanda May Vincent, who heads the Kayettes, and Bryce Durbin, who heads the Kays spoke on ways to better the clubs. Miss Vincent taught in the Wellsville schools at one time. Rodgers Wins Sahara Meet LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)-With a 54-hole total of 203, 23-year-old Phil Rodgers of La Jolla, Calif:, captured the $19,500 Sahara Pro- Am Golf Tournament Thursday, scoring a 67 on the final round. The victory was worth $1,500 for iRodgers, who finished two strokes in front of Billy Maxwell of Dallas and Bob McCallister of Yorba Linda, Calif. They earned $1,050 each. Tony Lema of San Leandro, Calif., and Canada's Al Balding had 206s and collected $650 each. Juan Rodriguez of Dorado Beach, Puerto Rico, who was tied for the lead after two rounds, slipped to a 75 Thursday and finished 12th. Entertainment was presented by different schools. An area president of Kayettes was elected. Following a banquet at 5 p.m., there was a recognition program for awards the Kays and Kaettes had received. OLD FASHIONED Horehound DROPS Ib. John G. Kaiser Drug Store In the Masonic Building penter, Nancy Harris, Omera Knoop, Pam Myers and Charlotte Rogers. Mrs. Barbara Cole, Kayette sponsor, also attended. The group went to Holton Sunday and remained overnight in private homes. The conference got underway Monday morning with registration. Mixers were held at various times during the day to allow the youth to get acquainted. Various meetings were held on special programs including world service, community service, savings bond drives, fund raising Starts Thursday Evening November 9th Exclusive In This Area! A Story of The Christ The Glory of His Spoken Words. M XHE SEARCHERS' VISTAVlSION- TECHNICOLOR I JEFFREY HUNTER VERA MILES WARD BOND • NATALIE WOOD HlLLCREST Drive-ln Theater TECHNICOLOR® 7OMM SUPER TECHNIHAMA Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents Samuel Bronstoifs Production I'iyluNiER • mm mm • HURD mm • RON mm • VIVECA LINDFORS RITA GAU • CARUEN SEVILLA • BRIGID 6A2LEN • HARRY GUARDING • RIP TORN FRANK TIMING • GUY ROLFE • MAURICE MARSAC • GREGOIRE ASIAN • ROBERT RYAN II John Ik Bjpliil I.MPHIIIP YORDAN • ^NICHOLAS RAY - ^SAMUEL BRONSTON NIGHTS at 8:00 P.M. MATINEES at 1:30 P.M. OUCHESTHA- LOGE • BALCONY SUN., MOW., TUES., WED., THURS...$2.25 S3.25 $1.10 «!., SAT. & HOLIDAY EVES 12.50 52.50 $2.00 WEDNESDAY i SATURDAY ........ S I .SO SUNDAY & HOLIDAYS M frini Jndixfa T« . (XTIA MATINEES THANKSGIVING ANDDUIING CHRISTMAS-NEW YEAI'S WEEK J2.00 $1.50 (2.00 $1.25 $1.50 CAFM TMIATU, 11* AT CMTIAl. KANSAS CITY, MO. EnctoM* It » tar. H >U tor H»...-.—. pirtiniiinci M __________ AOMfU... ..». .tTATC-.-.—.-. IUAU UCLOII num. uirwMtaco mvtiwE CAPRI '' I1TH AT CBNTHAC- Special Consideration to Theatre Portiet and Groups. TOMORROW - SPECIAL HALLOWEEN WATCH PARTY Box Office Opens 6:30 — Show starts 7 p.m. 4 Spine Tingling Blood-Curdling PICTURES No. 1 * «K iu im mccwiioK, to* • * uwnis«.«!Uwi«j«m wwc Adults 75c — I.D. Card Patrons 50c Children 35c SPOOK TACULAR Halloween Dance This SATURDAY NITE at "GRUNDY'S" Spine Tingling Music by the "FALLOUTS" PRIZES for best and most original costume. Costumes preferred but NOT ESSENTIAL! Chaperoned NOW SHOWING MATINEE SATURDAY 1:30 P.M. TONIGHT—BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:45 P.M. Shown 7:00-9:40 Shown 8:15 Only UNBuScOlf COLOR by OE LUXE Starts SUNDAY Feature at 2:15 4:25—6:35—8:45 THE and teaches a stuffy college town a lot of things it can't learn from books! BOX OFFICE OPENS 1:30 P.M. Sandra DEE John GAVIN CHARLES DRAKE VIRGINIA GREY JULIA MEADE «u> Cecil Kellaway Beulah Bondi Edgar Buchanan Gigi Perreau Juanita Moore Scmnpliy tv OSCAR BROONEY • DincM by HARRY KEUIK Pnxlucid by ROSS. HUNTER • A UNIYtfUAL-tNiERNATIONAl PICTURE'
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