The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 2, 1961 · Page 14
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 14

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, November 2, 1961
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Page 14
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14 THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, Nov. 2, 1961 Wellsville News Church Supper Nov. 8 Ry BERNICE HOLDEN Plans for the Methodist Church ham and turkey supper and ba ?.aar Nov. 8 are underway. The supper will be served from 5:3C to 7:30 p.m. Mrs. James Bosworth is the supper chairman. The supper committees include: ham — Mrs. James Bosworth, Mrs. Marion Bosworth; turkey — Mrs. Delsie Hunzicker, chairman. Mrs. Carl Warnock, Mrs. Clarence Coffman; dressing — Mrs. Carl Warnock, chairman Mrs. John Neis. Mrs. Ralph Lidikay, Mrs. Marion Bosworth; gravy — Mrs. Leroy Childs, chair man, Mrs. Lowell Collins; green beans — Mrs. Roy Burbridge chairman. Mrs. Edith O'Neil; sa lad — Mrs. Donald Coughlin chairman, Mrs. Dwight Leitna ker, Mrs, W. H. Moherman, Mrs Royce Myers, Mrs. Bill Warnock Mrs. Wendell Hicks; rolls, Mrs Marion Bosworth, chairman, Mr James Bosworth; potatoes — Mrs Raymond Cobb, chairman, Mr,' Harold Bouse; pies — Mrs. Maj me O'Conor, chairman, Mr? Nora Moore; coffee — Mrs. Jen nie Lytle, chairman. Mrs. Clarence Coffman is chair man of the dining room commi tee. Her assistants are Mr.« Arthur Frisbie, Mrs. R o b e r Stauffer, Mrs. Wayne Todd, Melba Ann Todd. Ruth Ann Cobb, Bonnie Bivins, Linda Pierce, Barbara and Beatrice Carmona, Peggy O'NeiJ, Barbara Patton and Cheryl Rogers. On the bazaar committee are Mrs. Lee Chamberlain, chairman, Mrs. Oliver Neis, and Mrs. W. D. Farney. Plans are to start serving coffee and sweets at 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Carl Warnock is chairman of the coffee bar, assisted by Mrs. Bill Warnock. A request is made of two pies from each family in the church. > Mrs. George Kyle is staying i with her daughter, Mrs. Kay Vogler, in Ottawa, and is recuperating from recent surgery. Mrs. Kyle was released Friday morning from Ransom Memorial Hospital. Her son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kyle, had been with her a great deal of the time while she was hospitalized. Mrs. G. F. Gugle returned Friday from a week's visit in Lawrence with her nephew, R. C. Gorton, and family. The F. M. Clark's have rasied • Purple Globe turnip which grew to be 20 inches in circumference and 2 3 /4 pounds in weight. Another good-sized one weighed almost two pounds. Attending the Kansas University — Oklahoma State football game in Lawrence Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Moore; their son, Tom Moore, and his friends, Mr. and Mrs. Joe McCarthy, Kansas City, and Mrs Ernest Moore's brother, Charles Horn, Gardner. Two Wellsville High seniors Lois Ann Chesbro ad A1 v a Schendcl, were among students who met at the University of Kan sas recently to take a scholastic aptitude test. On the basis of scores, need etc., top students from across the state will be selected to receive sholarships to either the Univer sity of Kansas or Kansas State University, whichever they chose to attend. The competition was open to seniors who had qualifying grade: and were interested in attending either of the universities. They had to be among the upper per cent of the class in an over all grade average through their high school years. The scholarships awarded may vary in amount from $1,200 to $1,500 a year, or may be less, dependent upon the need. They are renewable each year over a 4-year period, provided the student's grades remain at the same high level. Scholarship winners will be announced next spring. North Windy School had a Halloween party and short program for the mothers at 2 p.m. Tues- IN THE DOGHOUSE—A HEATED ONE — E. M. McFarland peers from a very fancy doghouse—it's electrically heated. McFarland, of Kansas City, Mo., attended opening of new firm in Hutchinson and agreed to gag it up. Firm gave away heated doghouse as special prize. House is 48 inches by 36 inches and McFarland had trouble wiggling free through 12-inch by Ifi'/j inch hole built especially for dog. Trumans Make Selves At Home In White House International Trade Given U. S. Boost By FRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) - President and Mrs. Kennedy treated Harry S. Truman of Independence, Mo., to a very nostalgic evening at the White House. And the 77-year-old former president had such a good time he even sat down at the piano himself and entertained some 40 dinner guests Wednesday night with a rendition of Paderewski's Minuet in G. The visiting Trumans — Bess. Harry and daughter Margaret- got an unusual treat for an ex- presidential family, a night at their old home, the White House. And the dinner party the Ken- edys staged in their honor irought together many old friends nd former officials of the Truman administration and stirred many memories. Among the guests was former Secretary of State Dean Acheson ind Harry Vaughan, who was Truman's military aide. The Trumans broke the usual rigidity of the receiving line in Hfc'fclge'foom by kissing and hugging old friends. When Truman and his wife drove up in late afternoon to begin their visit they were met by :he Kennedys and applauded by some 50 employes who had worked under Truman and still hold White House administrative posts, Truman seemed so much at home that he took Kennedy's arm and guided him inside. Tn the warm atmosphere, nobody seemed to notice that the Trumans were 15 minutes late. Daring Boy Dies In Tree PHILADELPHIA (AP)-Christopher Murray, 10, told two friends Wednesday night he could climb higher than they could. Then he climbed a 35-foot pine free but never came down. Utility linemen removed his body from the tree. He apparently was electrocuted by a 2,400- voll wire within the reach of the tree. By EDMOND LEBRETON WASHINGTON (AP)-A drive for re-enactment and broadening of the reciprocal trade program- one of the toughest tasks facing President Kennedy's legislative lieutenants—has been launched with the help of officials from three administrations. Recommendations for "a giant step" away from remaining restrictions on international trade and a trade partnership with the Common Market, the potent new economic entity in Europe, came from Christian A. Herter, a secretary of state in the Eisenhower administration, and from William L. Clayton, undersecretary of state for economic afairs in the Truman administration. And the Kennedy administration spoke in much the same terms through George W. Ball, undersecretary of state for economic affairs. Ball, in a speech Wednesday night for a trade convention in New York, called for "open competitive trading" and assailed what he termed the defeatism of those who unduly feared competition with the Common Market. The Reciprocal Trade Act comes up for renewal next year with sentiment for protecting U.S. industries against foreign competition apparently stronger than at most times during the past several decades. Ball, whose speech was under stood to have been approved by President Kennedy, also said the President should have authority to make "much broader and more ambitious bargains on behalf ol United States industry" and that there must be a basis for an open trading world extending beyond the Common Market. He also said the federal government should be empowered to help industries which cannol stand up to foreign competition They should have special assist' ance in transferring both labor and capital into other fields, he said. Among the broadening changes iccommended by Herter anc Clayton was specific authority for the President "to negotiate tarifi reduction across the board in place of his present authority to negotiate item by item." They called also for a trade partnership with the Common Beveled and Plain Edge MIRRORS For Any Room in Your Home SUFFRON Glass Co. 418 N Main Ph CH 2-2515 Market and leadership by the United States is creating a free worldwide economic community. The Herter-Clayton report was submitted by invitation of a Senate-House Economic Subcommittee. Nobel Prizes Awarded Two STOCKHOLM (AP) - The last two 1961 Nobel prizes were awarded today to two American scientists and a West German. All are now working in California. The prize in chemistry went to Dr. Melvin Calvin of the University of California for his work in ohotosynthesis. The physics prize went jointly to Dr. Robert Hofstadter of Stanford University and Dr. Rudolf Moessbauer of Munich University for basic atomic research. Moess- bauer is now working at the California Institute of Technology. Each prize is worth 250,000 Swedish crowns — $48,300. Hofstadter and Moessbauer will split that amount. Leaper Fined NORTH TONAWANDA. N.Y. (AP)—Engineer Harold Graham, who leaps over automobiles with a rocket belt, was fined $10 for speeding in his car. He works for Bell Aerosystems, which developed the belt for the military. FTC Probing Ad Claim WASHINGTON (AP) - Th« Federal Trade Commission is conducting a preliminary investigation into advertising that claims a large number of persons have endorsed a given product. An FTC spokesman said Wednesday night that Daniel .1. Murphy, head of the commission's Deceptive Practices Division, has written lo 12 firms asking them to provide the facts on which they base certain advertising claims. The companies were not named. The spokesman said Murphy's queries were informal and that replies were not required. But he added that other action may be taken if satisfactory replies are not forthcoming. He said television, newspaper and magazine advertising was involved. 65TH CONSECUTIVE DIVIDEND For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 STOCK FUND, INC. This regalan quarterly dividend of 9Vi* per share derived from investment income, plus a distribution of 23V»< per share from realized security profits is payable on October 27 to shareholders of record as of October 26, 1961. T. L Ktmtty, S«cr«twr * * * Hazen L. Richardson 143S S. Hickory—CH 2-2773 Ottawa, Kansat See (lie Chevrolet Golden CBS-TV—Friday, Nov. 3, 8 Anniversary Show— :30-9:30 p.m., E.S.T. CHEVROLET THE NEW CHEWH GOING GREAT GUNS! Truck Merger Is Completed KANSAS CITY (AP) - Knaus Truck Lines, which began business at Knob Nosier, Mo., in 1930 and developed into a six-state system, completed Wednesday the process of merging into Consolidated Freightways Inc., a 32-state operation with headquarters at Menlo Parky.Calif. Ezra D. Knaus, founder of the Missouri firm, received 60,000 shares of Consolidated stock and became the company's largest single shareholder. Knaus, with headquarters in Kansas City, does about $6 million worth of business annually in Missouri, Kansas. Colorado, Illinois, Indiana and Iowa. Consolidated, founded in 1929 at Portland, Ore., has an annual volume of about $150 million. They agreed to merge in 1957 and the Inter- slate Commerce Commission approved the stock exchange on Oct. 10. Chtvy IT Nova 400 Sport Coupe—and there are S mart models, jusl as nifty, where this one came from day. The children dressed costumes. in Antioch School, which is taught by Mrs. R. 0. Bearly, Wellsville, had its Halloween party Friday afternoon. Mrs. Bearly's grandson, Bobby Bearly. Olathe, joined her at the school party and returned home with her for the weekend. Georgia Hoyt, who teaches West Windy School, will attend the state teachers meeting in Topeka Thursday and in Lawrence Friday. Feme Wade, who teaches North Windy School, will attend the state teachers meeting in Laurence Thursday and Fri- day. Mrs. R. 0. Bearly, teacher at Antioch School, and Mrs. Agnes Stuart, teacher at Rock Creek, will attend the state teachers meeting in Topeka. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carpenter are parents of a daughter, Karon Faye, born Oct. 26 at the Olathe Community Hospital. The baby weighed 7 Ibs., 10 oz., and is their first child. The infant's grandparents are Mrs. Syble Carpenter, Meridian, Tex., and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Koonsman, Iredell, Tex. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Koonsman, Iredell, Tex. Mrs. i^eonora Foust left Friday to spend some time with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Curran, Ava, Mo. The freshman class at Wellsville High School took the differential aptitude test battery last week. The tests, which were provided by the state testing program under the National Defense Education Act, were administered by the guidance coun- This one was on the road to success right from the start. You get a new kind of solid simplicity blended with the economy and dependability you know you can count on from all the Chevrolet family. Beneath the hood ...» frugal 4- or satiny 6-cylinder engine (there's a choice in most models) that's downright miserly on gas. You can choose from nine new-sized different models . . . sedans, wagons, hardtop and the soon lo be available convertible. Like to see and trj one? It's easy.. .just follow the crowds. If you're looking for sensibility at its Sunday best—drop in at your Chevrolet dealer's and join the celebration. It's Chevrolet's golden anniversary year, and this new Chevy II is making it a year to remember. A full line of nifty new models built especially to save you money on service and maintenance. You'll also get Body by Fisher, comfort that makes many a full-size car wonder how it's done- room for six solid citizens, bag and baggage, in all sedans and two- seat wagons. And, thanks to new Mono-Plate rear springs, you get a remarkably smooth ride that rivals much higher priced cars. A New World of Worth JOIN IN CHEVROLETS 50th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION AT YOUR DEALER'S NOW—By picking up a special order form from your dealer, you can order a "Golden Anniversary Album" LP recording of favorite American songs from Chevrolet for just $1. (For your convenience, many dealers will have the album for sale in their showrooms.) Chtvy II 300 Three-Seal Station Wagon Chevy II No»a 400 Convertible Chevy H 300 It-Dow Sedan See the new Chevy II, '62 Chevrolet and '62 Corvair at your Chevrolet dealer's One-Stop Shopping Center^ ^ MOORECHEVROLETOlUiINC 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2-364C

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