The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 9, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 9, 1961
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Page 6
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JL THE OTTAWA HERALD w Thursday, Nov. 9, 1961 4 Highway Deaths In Kansas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A sudden rash of highway accidents took four lives in Kansas Wednesday night. The worst crash was near Lyndon, about 25 miles south of To pcka. Emmett Denney, 35, and Wayne Cole, 40, both from Topeka, died when their cars crashed almost head-on about miles south of Lyndon on U. S. 75. They were alone in their cars, and, since both died without regaining consciousness, there was no immediate explanation of the crash. Pierce C. Musgrove Jr,. 47, parl owner of the Musgrove Drilling Co. in Wichita, was killed when his car smashed into guard rail of an overpass on U. S. 54 in the east part of town. He was driving alone. It was the 19th traffic fatality of the year in Wichita and th 34th in Sedgwick County. Cecil Workman, 54, of Larnet was killed when his car collidec with an empty automobile trans port truck about half a mile eas of Ulysses on U. S. 160. Workma was alone. The transport drivei Oscar Annis of Kansas City, wa not hurt. YOUNG ATHLETE - Steven Douglas Walter, 5-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Walter, RFD 1, Princeton, has been able to balance himself on his father's hand since the age of four months. (Herald Photo by Lois Smith) Fire Increases His Faith In "Poor Man's" Shelter By JAMES BACON LOS ANGELES (AP)-The Bel- \ir fire was a costly, test for a 30 fallout shelter but its builder, me of the world's experts on nu- lear survival, is more sold than iver on it. Dr. Willard P.'Libby, winner of the 1960 Nobel Prize for his discovery of the carbon 14 "atomic clock," has little else left at his lome—or pile of rubble—at 1018 N. Chantilly Road. No street in Hiroshima could iave looked worse than Chantilly load. The UCLA scientist's sand- )ag shelter—minus its burned-up railroad tie beams—did much bet- ;er than the house—or the rest of :he neighborhood. "I have more faith than ever in the shelter," Dr. Libby told this newsman today. "This shelter was designed against fallout—a radioactive powder—not fire. Had there been a nuclear blast, I have no doubt that it would have more than done its job." The Libby "poor man's shelter' is a hole dug horizontally into the hillside back of what was once his home. As he shoveled out the dirt, he put into 100-pound burlap bags to construct walls three feet thick. Then he built another dirt wall in ront of the hole with an offset, Phat's because radiation can't Urn corners. He laid the railroad ties above ;he sidewalls and stacked bags [hree feet deep atop the beams. The shelter gave a dirt wall enclosure of 4 by 8 feet. The bags were all treated with zinc chromate, a chemical preservative. Other than a few holes, the bags were undamaged. Mrs. Libby, who had to flee when the flames came, said she gave no thought to the shelter. "I grabbed my mink coat and my husband's Nobel Prize and got out," she said. Tax Collections Up In Kansas WICHITA (AP) - Federal tax collections totaled $577.012,498.84 in Kansas for the first 10 months of this year, the Internal Revenue Service reported Wednesday. Collections were up more than $26 million over the same period of 1980. Collections totaled $46,. 8;!4,135.32, up $13.6 million, for October. For Frying Deep fat that has reached a temperature of 365 degrees will brown an inch cube of bread in 60 seconds. Straight, Narrow Keep plant slips straight while you're rooting them. Place a piece of heavy paper over the water-filled tumblers. Fasten it in place with a rubber band. Insert the flower slip through a cut in the center of the paper. Flours Vary A pound of all-purpose flour measures about 4 cups; a pound of cake flour measures about 5 cups. Ottawa Savings and Loon Association Will NOT Be Open Saturday, Nov. llth in Observance of VETERANS' DAY Ann Landers Some Chairs Are Not For Sitting Dear Aim Landers: You were wrong in your advice to "Deeply Hurt." She was the woman who headed for the dainty antique chair and the hostess quickly led her to a more substantial one- much to her embarrassment. The fat woman claimed the hostess was a slob. You said heavy people ought to know better. The following is from a book on antiques: "If a chair is too wobbly to be used it should be discarded or placed in a museum. To be of value, an antique chair must be sturdy and in good condition so that quests can sit in it without f e-a r of collapse." Any comment -ANTIQUE LOVER Dear Lover: Thank you for one man's opinion. Now here's one woman's: Some antiques are for admiring. Others are for using. A 200- pound woman should have more sense than to plant herself on a dainty, plush-covered chair, regardless of whether it's new or old. Such a chair was not constructed to hold her — either in the 18th century or now. Dear Ann Landers: My next door neighbor and her husbiirid both work. They kept their aire- dale locked up in the house all day. His incessant barking drove me crazy. I had headaches constantly. After four months of agony my doctor suggested that I report the situation to the Humane Society, so I did. The very next day the barking stopped. After a week of silence 1 decided that the neighbors got I rid of the dog. Of course I was J pleased. I Last Sunday I saw these peo-j pie in the yard and I said "Good morning." The woman replied "Don't say good morning to me as if you were a friend. On account of you we had to give our dog to my mother." She then j walked into her house and slammed the door in my face. I'm sick about this. I've never had neighbors who were unfriendly. Did ' do the wrong thing?— NON-PLUSSED Dear Non: You did the right tiling. Now forget it. A happy dog doesn't bark all day. You did an airedale a favor — as well as yourself. Dear Ann Landers: I was born out of wedlock and my mother gave me to her mother to raise. I grew up thinking my mother was my older sister. When I was a child she was mean and abusive to me. I disliked her very much. 1 found out when I was 17 that she was my mother and I have Mated her violently ever since. My own daughter is now almost 5. She keeps asking me for a grandma — like her playmates have. My grandmother is dead. My real mother lives in this city and has called me several times to patch things up. She wants to get friendly now that [ live in a nice home and have a good standing in the communi- .y. It's been seven years since ['ve seen her and to be honest, I've never been so happy — or r elt so well. Should I put my feelings aside and let her be a grandmother to my little girl? My husband says it's up to me. I'll do as you say. -MONA Dear Mona: Feelings can't be 'put aside" so easily. So long as you have such deep-seated hostility toward your mother, getting together again would probably mean reopening old wounds and inflicting new ones. Why look for trouble? Sugar Measure A pound of granulated sugar measures about 2 cups; a pound of brown sugar (light or dark) measures about 2>/2 cups. you hear Come Back! Come Back! FROM WHERE?? The Way to Find Out Is to Plan on Seeing BLITHE SPIRIT by the Ottawa Community Theatre November 16-17-18 Advance Tickets on Sale Week-End SPECIALS Sweater - Skirt or S/ax or combination of any 2 — 5.98 Value or More $2.00 Off Girdle and Bra OR ANY 2 10% Oft KNIT PAJAMAS For Lounge or Sleep 5.98 Value $4.99 Fruit of the Loom HOSE 96c Value 3 For $2.49 COATS Suburban, Leather or Dress Coats 14.98- up 20% Off DRESSES Fall Cottons and Blends 25% Oft Cotton Knit SLACKS-SH/RTS for the price of FRIDAY & SAT- Open Sat. nite 'till 8 B CTTV D'C B Y £thel till DO Baldwin Shop Where Shopping is a Pleasure BARGAIN STORE \\ We Discount the Discount Houses' Mon. - Tues. - Thurs. - Fri. — 8-6 Weds. — Sat. — 8-9 132 South Main CH 2-4187 Women's and Children's SHOES New Styles in Sfock 1st Pair. 2.79 WOMEN'S SLIM JIMS Bradford Cord Pr. 1. Ladies Flannel PJ.'s 1.49 Ladies Flannel GOWNS t t BOYS' 4-Buckle OVERSHOES 3.49 Sizes 12-6 Ladies' SLIPS 99c Full Size Outside White PAINT 1.98 gal. SNOW BOOTS Sizes 12-3 2.79 Pr. TWO PAIRS $eoo Sizes 4-10 - 2.99 Pr. 2 pr. for 5.50 Water Repellent MEN'S ' 4-Buckle OVERSHOES 3.99 BOYS' BROADCLOTH Reg. 1.29 SHIRTS 99c ZEREX or PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE 1.69 Gal. BASKETBALL SPECIALS GYM BAGS 99c GYM SHORTS .... 88c BASKETBALL SHOES Made in U.S.A. . . . 3.99 GYM SOCKS 45c 2 for 85c MEN'S m f\/> WORK SHOES 4.99 Boys' - Girls' BOOTS $• Men's Insulated RUBBER BOOTS 6.96 All Purpose BOYS' JACKETS Reg. 5.98 Quilted — Lined Men's 2-Pc. Insulated Underwear

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