The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 3, 1961 · Page 8
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 3, 1961
Page 8
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8 THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, November 3. 1961 Active Members, Support Help 4-H Club To Grow By MARGARET TURNER Rambling Rancbers 4-H Club On the first of January, the Rambling Ranchers 4-H Club will have its eleventh birthday. The club was organized in January, 1950, with 19 members. Muriel Bonine was the first president, and Etta Fay Smith, secretary and treasurer. Ira Bonine and Mrs. Timmonds Ross were communitv leaders. Mrs. Lawrence Lundstedt was project leader. The club included the Wycoff. Mud Creek and' Chippawa communities. Since the club started in January, it received only the charter the first year, and the secretary's books were lost. In 1951 the club had grown to 23 members with 37 exhibits at the county fair. Since that time the club has continued to grow. Each year it has added new members, more projects, became more active in county activities and increased the number of project leaders. Rock Springs 4-H camp was once attended by only one or two members. In recent years al- Interpreting The News 4 Tough Stalinism' Used By Kremlin By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst PARIS (AP)—The new Kremlin pressure on Finland and Scandinavia reflects the results of the 22nd Soviet Communist party congress in which the Red leadership, having destroyed the Stalin legend, turns more and more to tough Stalinism in foreign policy. This paradox — reviving Stalinism on the world front and turning away from it domestically— indicates that the Kremlin, having backed off from the perilous Berlin crisis, intends to keep the world political pot boiling. This raises new storm signals for the West. While the Kremlin can be expected to grab whatever it can from "mutual defense" talks with Finland, the West now will be obliged to stay alert to the possibility that the new Soviet thrust is at least two-pronged. There is a disinct possibility that the pressure on Finland and Scandinavia also is a diversion in preparation for a move elsewhere, and a good bet is that Iran will be the target. These moves are going to take time. The Soviet Communist party is going to have to digest the sensational developments of the 22nd congress. These were bound to have shocking effects, both on the Soviet public and on the world Communist movement. The congress resulted in a public airing of the crimes of the Stalin era. The congress also produced the spectacle of a battle within the world Communist camp, with Red China arrayed on the side of tiny and defiant .Albania against the Soviet colossus. Thus the thrust toward Scandinavia can have yet another purpose—to deflect world attention from the internal convulsions of communism and provide time to bring the Red Chinese to heel. Peiping seems to have little choice, in the long run, but to go along with Moscow's leadership, however unpalatable it might be It is noteworthy that in the program adopted by the 22nd congress, an article frequently stressed by Premier Khrushchev himself warns world communism to prepare for quick shifts of policy in the global cold war. Tt became necessary to back off from Berlin because the spark of World War III definitely was there, and the Kremlin was not prepared to fan it into flame. most every member attended camp if he was old enough. Last year the club presented a model meeting, three folk games, chorus and several demonstrations and project talks at the Spring Festival. We were pleased to have one of our members, Hurst Coffman, win the talent show last year. Members also took part in style revue and 'best groomed boy contest, junior lead ership and county fair, and several members received county awards at the achievement pro gram. As we enter the new club year we will have nine members eligible for junior leadership. An active program in recreation has helped to keep older members in terested. Last year for the firsl time our club sponsored a coun ty-wide square dance party. In September this year the club held its annual achievemen meeting. Members showed exhi bits from their project work am reported on their fair placings Thirty - eight members exhibit ed 164 items at the county fai from 87 projects carried last year Rambling Ranchers owes its 1 years of growth and achievemen to willing and active member backed by good community anc project leaders and interested par ents. PRESENTATION of history of Kansas since its territorial birthdate in 1854 has produced a nation-wide reputation for "Spirit of Kansas" troupe, headed by Lester Wcatherwax and Jack Laffer of Wichita. Troupe will perform at final session of the joint annual meeting of the Kansas Association of Wheat Growers and Kansas Wheat Commission at Wichita, Nov. 8. 4-H In Franklin County Tour Of Wichita Winner's Reward Home Demonstration News BETTER HOMES - Met Tuesday at the Norman Scptjt hprne home e. v l. with the president, Mrs. Shepheard, in charge. Election of officers was held with the results as follows: president, Mrs. C. J. Shepheard; vice president, Mrs. H. L. Dehn; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. E. F. Hart; reporter, Mrs. W. F. Linden. Mrs. Mickey, a nurse from the county health office, talked on the T. B. tests. Better Homes helped with the Richmond News Shower For Two By MABEL CHANDLER Relatives and friends honored Rosalie Jockman and Ronald Sims with a bride and groom shower at the Scipio K of C House Sunday afternoon. A green and while color scheme was used in room decorations and refreshments. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur .lockman, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sims, Mr. afid Mrs. Joe Mader, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Lickteig, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lickteig, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lickteig, Mr. and Mrs. August Licktieg, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Nilges, Mmes. Herb Wolfe Jr., Clara Lickteig, Jerry Robertson, Junior Wall, Misses Joyce Jockman, Margaret and Ora Lee Lickteig and Donald Jock man. Eight couples who could not be present sent gifts. Maurice Ponton, Franklin County School Superintendent, explained Senate Bill 400 at the October PTC meeting. Grades 5 and 6 gave a musical program. Third and fourth grade room mothers served refreshments. Grades 1 and 2 received the award for greatest nurriber of parents present. Contributions to UN1CEF taken by the MYF group Monday evening amounted to $52. Mr. and Mrs. Al Nilges spent the weekend with their son, Elmer, and family in Kansas City. Saturday, they attended services at the Christ the King Catholic Church where 123 children made their First Communion. Their grandson, Wayne Nilges, was a member of the class. Mr. and Mr». Paul Yates are in charge of Brocks Cafe while the owners are in California. testing at Williamsburg. Mrs. F. G. Figgins presented the lesson on new fabrics to ten members. PROGRESSIVE - New and clever Christmas ideas was the program theme at the October meeting at the home of Mrs. H. G. Williams, with Mrs. M. K. Pettit assistant hostess. Mrs. L. B. Paine conducted the business meeting after which Mrs. A. E. Knoeppel, a guest, showed many items she had made. Each member present then presented an idea or sample of handmade gifts or decorations for Christmas, SUNFLOWER - Mrs. Frank Hahner reminded each one to check labels of fabrics carefully to know more about their content and how to care for them before buying, as she passed out material on "Fabrics and Their Care" at the October meeting at Central Community Center. Mrs. Jack Davis conducted a business meeting. Officers elected were: president, Mrs. Jack Davis; vice president, Mrs. Frank Hahner; secretary, Mrs. Jim Cook, treasurer, Mrs. Lloyd Schweitzer; reporter, Mrs. Byron Robison. The committee in charge of a display for. Achievement Day consists of Mrs. Frank Hahner, Mrs. Clarence Oswald and Mrs. Jack Davis. The next meeting will be Nov. 16 at Central Community Center. (iOOD NEIGHBORS -Met with Mrs. Tom Seyler. Officers president. Mrs. Charles Hunsick- elected for the coming year were er; vice president, Mrs. Tom Mrs. relations, Mrs. Bob Hiatt. Mrs. Tom O'Dea gave the lesson on new fabrics and finishes. Plans were made to help with the tuberculosis clinic at Wellsville. General Walker Quits Army WASHINGTON (AP) - Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker, stripped of his divisional command, says he is quitting the Army because "I must be free from the power of little men who, in the name of my country, punish loyal service to it." Walker's decision to leave the Army was announced Thursday in a statement supplied to a Senate Armed Services subcommittee. The 51-year-old West Point graduate defended what he saw as a duty to speak out on communism and he will pass up retirement pay of more than $12,000 a year. Walker said he was taking leave of military duty "with a heavy heart" and would "find other means of serving my country in the time of her great need, in order lo pursue the dedication of a lifetime." Later, in San Antonio, Tex., where his mother lives, Walker, a bachelor, declined to say whether he expected to enter politics. He said he was not ready to say, adding: "When my plans do develop I suspect I may have some statements to make." ROSS NELSON j .lames Dunn, who recently was selected state winner in public speaking, is in Wichita to be honored for his outstanding record in the electric project. The trip includes tours of Wichita industries, an awards dinner, educational program and an airplane ride over Wichita. James has been asked to present a talk to the group concerning his project. James was among the top ten being considered for the state award in the electric project. Congratulations to James on this achievement. Now is the ideal time to join 4-H or to start a new 4-H Club. By joining now you will attend the project meetings which will begin soon. To let people know about 4-11. I have shown the film "Man Enough for the Job," at the following schools: Lincoln, Wellsville. Lane, Appanoose and Centropolis. This film tells the 4-H story very well. This has been shown over TV, and possibly many of you have seen it. I sincerely appreciate the cooperation I received from the schools and the teachers in showing this film. There will be a meeting at Ap- panose High School to discuss a new club in that area. I know all parents who are interested in 4-H and forming a 4-H Club wil attend. It will be at 8 p.m., Nov 9 in the lunch room. Plan now to attend this meeting. Dec. 7 and 8 are the dates o the annual state 4-H electric proj ect leaders clinic in the 4-H en campment building on the Kansa State fairgrounds, Hutchinson. Classes include information on small appliances, lighting, motoi care and maintenance, wiring heating and judging in the elec trie project. In the laborator sessions, each leader will hav an opportunity to make a photo electric cell. Fred Kimbell, vice president Kansas Gas and Electric, Wichi a, will be one of the speakers, "harles Bates, extension specia- 1st in 4-H club work, and Harold lover, extension engineer, Kanas State University, Manhattan, re in charge of the clinic. A report by Dean Erickson, Eu- eka, state award winner in the lectric project for the 1961 club r ear, and the appearance of 24 YlcPherson County club members making up the choral group 'Madrigalians," are on the clinic chedule. County extension agents have details of the event including reg stration information. Artillery Missile Scores Success CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — Flying a zig-zag course that demonstrated its ability to withstand violent wind gusts, a Pershing artillery missile has scored its 21st success in 23 test firings. The missile darted 250 miles down range Thursday night. Preplanned erratic maneuvers were built into the controls to test the ability of the inertial guidance system to return the missile to proper course. O'Dea; secretary -treasurer, Rodney Fritts, and public Fallout Shelters On MU Campus COLUMBIA (AP)-The University of Missouri has designated underground passageways and basements of new buildings to serve as 14 fallout shelters. A committee has drafted plans of warning and action for such disasters as tornado, flood, fire, blizzard, riot and enemy altack. Construction of missile bases around Whiteman Air Force Base puts Columbia close to a critical target area and makes the disaster plan necessary, President Elmer Ellis said. CALL ME My job is to serve you. Brown 9 s Bylines 7 Varieties Top Premium Value In State Wheat Test Bus Drivers Vote To Strike KANSAS CITY (AP)-Bus drivers have voted more than 10 to 1 o strike against Kansas City Transit Inc., a union official said. No date for a strike was set. Negotiations for a new contract will continue. Loren Hargus, president of Local 1287, Amalgamated Association of Street Electric Railway and Motor Coach Employes, said a strike "will be called when our negotiating committee feels it has no other alternative." The voting started Tuesday and was finished Thursday night. Hargus said nearly 800 of the eligible members voted. By JK)N BROWN In tests at Kansas State University to determine the protein content and sedimentation values of wheats commonly grown in Kansas, seven varieties exceeded he value of 40 on which premiums are to be paid on 1962- crop wheat. Dr. John A. Johnson, of the K- State flour and feed milling industries department, made t h e ests. The protein and sedimenla- ion tests were run on wheat produced this e a r at K- State's branch experiment sta- ion and fields. The average s e d i m e n- lation value ranged from 65 at Dodge City and Garden City to 24 at Powhattan. The average for all locations was 45. The average protein content for all varieties at the Colby station was 15.4 per cent. The lowest average protein content, 9.8 per cent, was at St. John. The overall average protein content for all stations and fields was 11.9 per cent. Sedimentation values and protein per cent in Johnson's tests at Kansas State University are as follows with the protein listed first and the sedimentation value second: Bison, 12.2 and 51; Kaw. 12.8 and 49; Ottawa. 12.9 and 49; Rodeo, 12.8 and 49; Triumph, 12.6 and 47; Tascosa, 11.4 and 46; Ponca, 11.3 and 43; Wichita, 11.7 and 39. and Pawnee, 11.1 and 37. Don Browa Farm Agent The announcement of the premiums was made after many farmers had purchased their sup- ply of seed. You may want to follow the progress of one or mort of the top varieties listed. The gluten quality of varieties •>uch as Bison are evident in the edimentation values. Even though he protein content of Bison, in his instance, was lower than that >f Triumph, the sedimentation reading was higher. These tests also indicate that the so-called mellow gluten varieties, such as [Yiumph and Ottawa, can quali- y for premiums based on sedimentation tests, if the protein con- ent is high enough. The advisability of planting strong gluten varieties as assurance of high sedimentation values is obvious from this study by Johnson. I realize that most of our wheat has been planted for this year. 820 School Plans Drug Building KANSAS CITY (AP)-The Uni versity of Kansas City will construct a $600,000 pharmacy building, Dr. Carleton F. Scofield, act ing chancellor, said Thursday night. The Katz Drug Co. gave $300,000 for the building, which will be named in honor of the late Isaac Katz, co-founder of the drug store chain. \ Eddie and John's I'm available whenever you want me. I have • complete line of iniur- •nce protection to offer you. There's no obligation for learning the f«ct«. CALL ME KANSAS FARM LIFE FARM BUREAU MUTUAL LEO C. MILLER 320>/2 S. Main CH 2-4122 "I told you to stop fooling around with Daddy's tractor!" How about You?? Maybe you, too, should . . . "Stop ... . . . fooling around with Daddy's OLD tractor" . . . and come in and see SHELDON'S about a New FARMALL . . . You'll be glad you did! You'll know you SAVED AT . . . TRUCK AN* TRACTOR CO Where the MOP and Santa Fe meet in Ottawa FARM AUCTION Due to an unfortunate illness in the family I will offer for sale at my farm 4 miles east, and % north of Waverly, Kas., the following Livestock and equipment on Monday, Nov. 6, 1961 (Starting at one o'clock) 12 MILK COWS — Jersey & Guernsey — Brown Swiss & Jersey, 4 yrs., 7 gal., just fresh: Holstein Jersey, 4 yrs., 5 gal.; Jersey, 7 yrs., fresh in Jan.; Jersey, 4 yrs., 3 gal; Guernsey, 4 yrs., 3 gal.; Holstein-Guernsey, 3 gal.; small Jersey, 4 yrs., 4 gal.; Jersey heifer, 2 yrs., 3 gal.; Jersey heifer, 2 yrs., 3 gal.; Jersey Roan heifer, 2 yrs., 2 gal.; Guernsey heifer, 2 yrs., 3 gal.; Guernsey heifer, 2 yrs., fresh by sale day; Jersey, 3 yrs., fresh in Jan.; Holstein bull, 2 yr. old; 2 open Jersey heifers. 15 months; 5 short yearling Jersey Holstein heifers; 5 steers, Jersey - Holstein. MILKING EQUIPMENT — 2 bucket Surge milk- er unit, complete; 6 can side door milk cooler. Star, 2 years old; double wash vat; 6 10-gal. milk cans. HOGS — 2 spotted sows and 22 pigs; Landrace sow; 10 good spotted Kilts, ready to breed; 6 hybrid gilts, Landrace Cross, 5 months; registered spotted boar. MISCELLANEOUS — Oil stock tank heater; 2 good farrowing houses, approx. 8x20, 3 compartments each; 7 wood hog troughs; 10-hale metal rollaway nest; several chicken watercrs & feeders; 8-gal. electric chicken waterer, near new; junk combine, MH; 2 junk cars; lots of junk iron; rack miscellaneous articles. MACHINERY — WC Allis tractor and manure loader; IHC good grain drill, fertilizer £ grass seeder; Case 2-bottom plow, 12"; J. D. IB corn shelter; ensila«e cutter; IHC corn binder, good; J. D. top planter, old; Allis 10 ft single disc; box wagon, with extra side boards; Kerptoni aluminum elevator; drill press; 1-ton chain hoist. FEED — 200 bales alfalfa hay; 50 bales straw. Terms: Cash. Not Responsible in of accidents JOHN LYON, Owner Jim Wilson & Merle Burgess, Aucta. K. M. Parmely, Clerk. GEHL MIX - ALLS GRIND-ALLS Beef-Feeders Save with Mix-All This choice beef moves right up to the feed bunk table as the Gehl Mix- All delivers the feed. It's completely portable and P.T.O. powered to let you boss the entire feeding operation from your tractor seat. The large 2-ton mixer is a perfect storage unit that serves as a self-unloading wagon anywhere on your farm. GEHL SINCE I8SS Makes 2 tons of feed in minutes . . . then takes it to self-feeders, bunks, bins or bags! Let Us Show You More r—^aaaaEP*^ -i Ottawa Farm Impl. Co. I *>« ««•'» fa** I r I Gehf'f >ow«r pric* \ "Where Farming Begins"

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