The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 13, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, November 13, 1961
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Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Mondav, November 13, 1861 J MM /inn No Bomb Shelter For Yours Truly tta my shelter because he had lone of his own. ^ I would prefer to stay above the ground and try to live each day with dignity — and take whatever comes. Styled - to • slim and cut for free and easy action. No waist seams, it's all straight, swift sewing. Scoop up a special buy in a bright cotton and SAVE! Printed Pattern 4593: Half Sizes Wi, 16'/ 2 , 18%, 20%, 22'/ 2 , 24'/ 2 . Size 16V 2 requires 3'/ 4 yards 45-inch fabric. Send FIFTY CENTS in coins for this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Ottawa Herald, Pattern Dept, 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. FALL'S 100 BEST FASHIONS —separates, dresses, suits, ensembles, all sizes, all in our new Pattern Catalog in color. Sew jor yourself, family. 35c. Cooking's Fun SUNDAY BRUNCH recipe produces really This fluffy scrambled eggs. Use it sometime, for lunch or supper, with a Creole Sauce. Sliced Bananas in Orange Juice Ham Steak Fluffy Scrambled Eggs Hot Muffins Plum Conserve • Beverage .•„, FLUFFY SCRAMBLED EGG'S 6 large eggs 1-3 cup sour cream *A teaspoon salt White pepper to taste 2 tablespoons butter or mar- '' garine Beat eggs enough to combine yolks and whites; add sour cream, salt and pepper and beat to combine. Heat butter in a 9- or 10- inch skillet until very hot. Add egg mixture; cook gently just until as firm as desired. As egg sets at sides of skillet draw it across the center with a wooden spoon Makes 3 to 4 servings. Dear Headers: In the past six years I have demonstrated the temerity, or the innocence, to dispense advice on every imaginable type of problem — both in the newspapers which carry my column and through the mail. I am not so foolish or so naive as to pretend to know all the answers. Nobody could. , Had I been blessed with the wisdom of the Prophet I could not pull out of my hat the solution to ANN all the problems put to me in a single day. But when I don't know the solution, I never hesitate to call on ! an authority, in whatever field the j problem may be, in an attempt to provide my readers with the best possible answer. I believe in the advice I give because I know it is carefully weighed and measured — although at times the light touch may betray the hours of research. Recently a Michigan mother asked if she and her husband should spend $800 on a recreation room, or if they should build a fallout shelter instead. I consulted the experts and read bales of material on the subject. The key question has not been asnwer- ed — at least not to my satisfaction: "Will a shelter do any real good?" Some authorities claim that if a nuclear war should be unloosed on the world there would be no place to hide. They point out thate August, 1945, a single American plane dropped a single atomic bomb on Hiroshima. It killed an estimated 100,000 people. In 1952 the United States carried out a test in the Marshall Islands. We exploded an H bomb of 15 megatons. It vaporized a 12 mile island and left in its place a hole in the ocean floor one mile long. That single, 15-megaton bomb was equivalent in explosive force to 15 million blockbusters. Today the Russians are talking in terms of a 100 megaton bomb. Others claim that the nuclear war would last less than 24 hours — that 90 per cent of the population could be. saved with adequate preparation, that suvivors ' , ico'ufd come out of the shelters within ten days, "wash things off" and go on living. To me, however, the most persuasive of the experts are those who refuse to make flat statements on either side. They say "There are many imponderables. It depends on the enemy's target, possible aiming errors, size of the weapon, type of burst, weather conditions, and the possibility of interception or advance warning." Many readers — among them scientists, teachers, clergymen and political experts — have de- Public Sale Located 2'/2 miles north of Williamsburg, Kansas on: Friday, Nov. 17, 1961 (Starting at 11:00 a.m.) MACHINERY: Tractor, Minneapolis-Moline, LP gas, A-l condition; M-M cultivator; JD No. 6 planter, with fertilizer attachment; JD tandem disc harrow, 9 ft.; JD No. 5 power mower; JD grain drill, 13-7, with fertilizer and seeder attachment, on rubber; JD 14T baler; New Idea side delivery rake, low wheel; 1952 A-C combine, model 60, with tandem wheels; new header attachment for A-C combine; New Idea manure spreader, rubber tired; 2-section spike tooth harrow; JD wagon chassis, nearly new, good rubber; JD power grain binder, 1-row; M-M hammer mill, 10-in.; grain auger, with motor, 16 ft. 4 in.; truck bed, 14 ft, real good; 4-wheel trailer; 1950 Chev. •Yi-ton Pickup, with grain aides: ensilage boards for 14-ft. truck or trailer. LIVESTOCK: Holstein cow; Guernsey heifer. FEED: 120 bushels good oats; 1200 bales alfalfa; 400 bales clover hay. MISCELLANEOUS: 22-in. power lawn mower; saw mandrel; 32-in. saw blade, near new; 55-gal. tank, with pump; press drill; vise; pair Reon air horns, 26-in. and 30-in. trumpets, valve and air tank; electric fencer; 500-gal. propane tank, attachments for filling tractor; circulating coal and wood hoater; 3 feed bunks, 2—7-ft., 1—14-ft.; pile used lumber; brooder house; 50 chick battery brooder; near new stock tank; pile scrap iron; barrels, tools, things that go with Farm Closeout Sale. Terms: Cash Not responsible in case of accidents LYLE M. COX, Owner Auctioneers: Myers and Myers Clerk: Peoples National Bank of Ottawa (Lunch will be served) nounced fallout shelters as a racket. Onr reader said, "It's the lousiest fraud ever perpetrated on a nation of sheep." Hundreds of readers damned the shelter builders for cashing in on the greatest scare in the history of mankind. On October 8 I advised the Michigan family to build a fallout shelter. In the light of all the evidence I could gather on both sides of the question, I would do so again. I would do so because I feel that the race should not allow itself to commit mass suicide. We must make an effort, no matter how slim the chances of survival may seem, to save ourselves and our young children. I believe in this advice, but I would not lake it myself. I would not take it because I have no desire to survive in a world of maimed and sick people. Nor would I wish to be confronted with the decision of whether to shoot my neighbor if he tried to get in- Celebrate Anniversary Family members gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Flory, 609 Beech, yesterday afternoon to help celebrate their 55 wedding anniversary which will be Tuesday, Refreshments were served. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rappard and Glenn and Mrs. Gary Anderson and .la- nel, Overbrook; Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Enyart, .Ottawa; Mr, and Mrs. Bill Ncal, Mark and Michael, Topeka; Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Hylton, Jeanne and Jane, Kansas City; Mrs. Jim Brandon. Kim and Scott, Overland Park; Mrs. Tom Harlow, Olathe; Mrs. | Garry Gorton, Chris. Brent and Craig, and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Monroe. New Use Ever add flaked coconut to grated carrot salad? The combination makes a pleasant surprise! Public Sale As we are leaving the State, we will sell all of our personal property at the farm, «4 mile south, 1H miles east of Emerald Church; 4 miles north of Harris; 7 miles south and 2V'i miles east of Williamsburg; 11 miles southwest of Richmond; 8 miles east, 1 mile south, 1 1 /1 miles east of Waverly, on Wednesday, Nov. 15th (Commencing at 10:30 a.m.) 52 HEAD OF REGISTERED, PUREBRED — AND GRADE HEREFORDS — REGISTERED CATTLE — Cow, 8 yrs. old, calf by side; cow, 5 yrs. old, calve in April; heifer, 3 yrs. old, calve Dec. 10th; heifer, 2 yrs. old, to calve last of Feb.; heifer, 10 months old; bull calf, 6 months old; herd bull, 2 yrs. old. — Cattle are Tone Heir and K.C. breeding. This is an outstanding bull. PUREBRED CATTLE — Cow, 5 yrs. old. to calve by date of sale; heifer, 2 yrs. old, to calve in March; heifer, 6 months old. GRADE CATTLE — Cow, 7 yrs. old, calf by side; 3 cows, 6 yrs, old, with calves by sides; cow, 3 yrs. old, with calf by side; cow, 4 yrs. old, to calve in March; cow, 9 yrs. old to calve in March; 6 heifers, coming 3 yrs. old, to calve in March; heifer, 2 yrs. old, to calve by date of sale; heifer, 2 yrs. old, to calve in June; 2 heifers, 2 yrs. old, to calve in April; Brindle Whiteface cow, 3 yrs. old, fresh in 30 days; cow, 3 yrs. old, with calf by side; Shorthorn cow, 7 yrs. old, with calf by side; 3 heifers, weight 600 Ibs.; 4 heifers, weight 500 Ibs.; 3 steers, weight 650 Ibs.; 4 steers, weight 400 Ibs.; 1 steer, weight 300 Ibs. — Health certificate will be furnished with each individual. MACHINERY — 1941 B John Deere tractor; John Deere 2-row cultivator; IHC No. 25 tractor mower, 7-ft.;.. Allis-Chalmers 12-in., 2-bottom plow; horse-drawn John Deere corn planter with fertilizer attachment; walking plow. CHICKENS — 2 dozen mixed chickens. TOOLS & MISCELLANEOUS — 2 new sets of tap and reamer wrenches; set of socket wrenches; 32- m. pipe wrench; 2 electric soldering irons; wrenches, all sizes; calf dehorners; saws; grass hand seeder; heat bulb: lots of insulators for electric wiring or electric fence; 200-ft. of No. 9 insulated copper wire; lots of other copper wire; lots of bolts, all sizes and lengths; hammers and pliers; 10-ft. log chain; bars; electric fence controller. J i h.p. electric motor; post hole digger; 2 wire stretchers; 2 tool chests; 6-ft. step ladder; 14-ft. ladder; saw horses; large vise; work bench; shovels; pitchforks; 2 12-ft. panels; David-Bradley chain saw, with new chain; 30-in. buzz saw, with frame; 70 building tile; 67 hedge posts; 10 corner posts; some re-enforcing netting for cement floor; 6 sheets galvanized roofing; chicken feeders and waterers. 20-rods 26-5n hog wire; 50-rods barb wire; 2 feed barrels: 3 gas barrels, one stand; pitcher pump with pipe; 2 feed bunks, 10-ft. long, with rac'<; calf bunk; some feed boxes; loading chute: 82 burlap ban;s; 1,000 tin shingles; some lumber; other articles too numerous to mention. SEED AND FEED — 600 bales of alf?lfa; 135 bales of alfalfa and brome; 92 bales alfalfa and crab grass; 260 bales of prairie hay; 40 bushels shelled corn; 84 Ibs. brome seed. AUTOMOBILES — 1951 Studebaker pick-up with overload springs, stock rack and grain rack; 1949 Packard 4-door sedan; 2-wheel trailer. HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Good model DC-74 Westinghouse electric range and 24-feet of range cable, good: 14-ft. Ben Hur deep freeze; good washing machine; upright piano; twin bed, springs and mattress; large mattress, good; some bedding; couch; rollaway bed; reclininsr chair; overstuffed chair; 3 dining chairs; 3 folding chairs; kitchen table; dishes; kettles; pans; etc. TERMS: CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible in case of accidents. F. O. SPENCER and SON Claude Myers & Zenn Ratliff, Aucts. Peoples State Bank, Richmond, Clerk Harris W.S.C.S. will serve lunch ENGAGED - Mr. and Mrs. Dean Trendcl, Ovcrbrook, announce the engagement of their daughter, Beverly Ann, to Donald Dwight Barnhart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Barnhart, Pomona. Miss Trendcl, a graduate of Appanoosc High School, is an elementary education major at Emporia State Teachers College. Mr. Barnhart also is a graduate of Appanoose High School and is a farmer. Socialettes Mrs. Arthur Jones, Herald circulation manager, attended the Newspaper Circulation Managers' School in Lawrence Saturday and Sunday. It was on the K. U. campus and was sponsored by the Journalism and Extension Departments of the University. Sweet Adelines will meet with Corwin Sperry Wednesday at 8 p.m. The V.F.W. Auxiliary meeting will be Thursday, with a family potluck. CERAMIC WALLS & FLOORS FORMICA TOPS Inlaid Linoleum TILE Christian Bros. FLOORS CH 2-2285 Ottawa "Imagination Hits the Ceiling" with new concepts in acoustical ceiling tile and correlated floor tile designed by JOHNS - MANVILLE NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st Sa/ety */ Program The program for Spring Creek community meeting Friday evening was a talk and showing of a film, "Safe Driving on Our Freeways," by Al Mader, of the Traffic Safety Department of the State Highway Commission. Good Neighbors HDU cooperated in arranging the program. Reports on the recent school unification meeting at Wellsville were given by members who attended. New officers .elected were Mrt, Roy Gerhard, president; Mrt. Tom O'Dea, vice president and reporter and Roy Gerhard, treasurer. It was announced that patrons are asked to bring candy and nuts to the Dec. 15 meeting. Refreshments were served to the 40 persons present. Salad Hint Layer thinly sliced tomatom and onion rings with French dressing and salt and pepper. Chill and serve on salad greens. MACHINE TRAINING The Leaders in Business Automation BETTER JOBS-HIGHER PA1 RAPID ADVANCEMENT Short intensive training on $100,000 worth of IBM Automation equipment prepares you for a high pay position FAST. MAIL COUPON FOR DESCRIPTIVE BOOKLET AUTOMATION INSTITUTE 1627 Mam, Rm. 208 Kansas City, Missouri GR 1-2861 Nam*.. Addrcn.,. .Phon*. Ottawa's Business and OPTOMETRISTS Arvid Berglund, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 316 S. Main CH 2-2796 Olin G. Wollen, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 110 W. 3rd CH 2-4303 A. G. Madtson, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 205 S. Main CH 2-4233 Rodney McClay, O.D. OPTOMETRIST Professl' Bldg. CH 2-3793 CHIROPRACTORS Don L. McKclvey, D.C. CHIROPRACTOR 116 W. 2nd CH 2-4777 J. C. South, D.C. CHIROPRACTOR 116 E. 15th CH 2-2166 Residence Phone CH 2-3961 S. M. Broekway, D.C. CHIROPRACTOR 1408 S. Main CH 2-2386 R. C. Capron, D.C. PHYSIOTHERAPY Ground Floor 113 E. 3rd Office Ph. 2-4100 Res. Ph. 2-2270 PHARMACY Is Our Business Your Prescription Will Receive Our Careful Attention BRISCOE DRUG STORE 847 S. Main CH 2-4133 BEAUTY SHOPS Fredanne Beauty Shop We specialize in Permanent Waving and Hair Styling Irene Nitcher Shomber Maye B. Snyder, owner 111 W. 2nd CH 2-5120 BEAUTYLAND Styling Salon 114 E. 2nd CH 2-4347 OPERATORS: Hose Marie Woods Baxter; Eloise Hughes, Marion Ishang and Wiloma Babcock, owner and operator. EUa's Beauty Salon Complete Beauty Service Permanents — Tints — Manicures — Facials — Styling Mildred Hull — Karen Varner Ella McArdle 131 So. Main CH 2-4198 Veterinary Service Bill Bitts and Son Bob Ferguson Insemination Technician 428 S. Mapl* CH 2-1758 VETERINARY SUPPLIES HESS. FRANKLIN and Others Mann-Bell Drug Store 501 N. Main CH 2-392* Children's Orthopedic Foot Correction Propr-Bilt SHOES Recommended by Leading Foot Doctors All Over the World. Professionally Fitted and Sold Exclusively in Franklin County at RICHARDSON'S SHOE STORE 212 S. Main Guide MEDICAL DIRECTORY J. F. Barr, M.D. SURGERY Profess'l Bldg. CH 2-l"68 Frank A. Trump, M.D. Internal Medicine and Diagnosis Profess'l Bldg. CH 2-1620 Louis N. Speer, M.D. General Medicine •nd Surgery Office: 109 W. Fourth Phone CH 2-1257 Rea. Phone CH 2-3401 David G. Laury, M.D. General Medicine and Obstetrics Professional Building Office CH 2-1620 Res. CH 2-1227 ' — . _ For Prompt Ambulance Service Call CH 2-1331 Ottawa, Kansas R. A. GoIIier, M.D. Surgery — General Medicine CH 2-1182 Res. CH 8-2393 Professional Building Henning Bros. 434 S. Main CH 2-2641 Sylva Lofgreen, M.D. Victor J. Lofffreen, M.D. Physicians and Surgeons 3rd & Walnut CH 2-2126 R. S. Roberts, M.D. Professional Building Surgery — Medicine Office CH 2-4325 Res. CH 2-1594 JOE TOWNER'S CHAPEL THE ANTHONY CLINICAL LABORATORY Gladys Anthony Allergies, Bacteriology, Serelog-y Hernatology, Bio-Chemistry, Parasitology Room 15. Professional Bldg. Ph. CH 2-5296 Home CH 2-3407 OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN HOMER N. FLORA, D.O. Osteopathic Physician Medicine and Surgery I Zellner Building Phone CH DAVID L. YOUNG, D.O. Physical Medicine Phone CH 2-3844 222 E. 3rd St. FLYING SERVICE ELMOR CRAVEN ASSOCIATE First National Bar* Bldg. Phone CH 2-1243 General American Life Insurance Co., St. Louis Your Want Ad is read by over 25,000 people. SKY SERVICE Jack C. Kille, Mgr. SMILING JACK'S SKY SERVICE Municipal Airport, Charter Trips, Sight Seeing Rides. Flight Instruction. CH 2-9775 or CH 2-4230 BUNDY INSURANCE AGENCY I laiim-ij I iiMir.uu r- co-li Ir^ IHERRY 2-4215 1Q6 E. SECOND OTTAWA, KANSAS

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