The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 14, 1961 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 14, 1961
Page 6
Start Free Trial

7^^ OTTAWA HERALJI Tuesday, November 14, 196t HOME-BOUND GRADUATE — Donnie Krohn, 21, who is almost totally paralyzed because of polio, holds high school diphma he oarned. He is first graduate of the home-bound program for students unable to attend regular classes at Wellington. Program was started eight years ago. At right is Mrs. G. A. Gaswint, supervisor of the home-bound program. Donnie plans to continue his education at Oklahoma Christian College in Okahoma City. Sees Red Fishing Boats As Threat WASHINGTON <AP) — The Soviet Union's growing and far- ranging fishing fleet poses an "evert challenge to our defenses," says a semi-official publication on naval affairs. An article in the November issue of "United States Naval Institute Proceedings" also contends the Soviet fishing fleet is an economic threat to Western nations by cutting down on the amount «l fish She Stovitit from ohWn. These tufe the views of Bernard M. Kassell, * retired U.S. Navy commander who ftoads Russian and told a reporter he gets much information by studying Soviet publications. The "Proceedings" is the publication of the United States Naval Institute, an organization of Navy, Coast Guard and Marine officers. Its headquarters are on the campus of the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Mel. AltiMHigh the publication dis claims any official connection, it prints articles only after they lave been approved by a board of control headed by Adm. George W. Anderson, chief of naval operations. Kassell's article appeared a few days after a stir was caused by the appearance of a large fleet of Soviet trawlers and other fishing vessels in international waters off the Massachusetts coast. "Reports from sources in the West, including those attributed tb the tJ.S. 'Navy, indicate that there are from 200 to 400 Such slups always at sea in strategic areas," the article said. "Add to this number the countless fishing craft shuttling back and Forth through strategic waters, and the picture becomes * disturbing one, particularly to nations bordering on the Baltic Sea." Kassell suggests these fishing craft are capable of mining stra- .tsgic waters. He quotes an unidentified Danish official as voicing concern that the Russians could land a sizable force from such craft. Richmond News Platts Name Their Twins By MABEL CHANDLER Mr. and Airs. Clark Platt have named their twins, born Nov. 4 at the Anderson County Hospital, Danny Martin and Debra Marie. They are being cared for at the home of Mrs. Platt'fi parents, Mr. and airs. Fred Wiesner. John Robert small son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weber, is undergoing treatment at K. U. Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. John Clark are parents of a son weighing 6 lb., 11 oz., born Nov. 9 at the Anderson County Hospital. He has been named Monte Scott. Mrs. Everett White w a s brought home from K. U. Medical Center Saturday. Her mother, Mrs. Mina Heck, came from Topeka to assist in caring for her. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Gault attended the Elmer Martin funeral at the First Baptist Church, Linwood Bldv., in Kansas City Saturday morning. The daughter born Nov. 1 to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Price in Honolulu, Hawaii, has been named Janice Rene. The Prices formerly lived here. Jack is in the Navy. The baby is a great granddaughter of Mrs. Herman Peine, rural Richmond. Mrs. Wallr Franks, Bartlesville, Okla., is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Bones, while her husband is overseas on business. Stakes were set Thursday for the new Methodist Community Church. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cunningham attended the Topeka District Egg show and barbecue. Their eggs placed second and fifth. Twenty-one attended the study course, "Christian Missions in Latin American Countries," at the •ana*. Thuraky. lire. Lou Uuh- ler is lesson leader. The second study meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. Nov. 21. The group enjoyed a potluck dinner with Mines. Ethel Peugh and Ralph Arrington as hostesses. In the afternoon Rev. Purvis led the devotions for W.S.C.S. meeting. Mrs. Purvis was in charge of the study "Christian Unity." The Evening Group of the W.S.C.S. met at the home of Mrs. Charles Edwards, with Mrs. Melvin Stockard co-hostess. Mrs. Robert Newton led the worship service, and Mrs. Purvis gave the lesson,. Sixteen members and a guest, Miss Jewell, attended. The Dick Foxes, Abe Severns, Charley Rhoads and Mmes. Alma Bastin and Gramce Keller enjoyed a potluck supper \vith Mrs. Ella Fox Wednesday evening, honoring her on her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ferguson, Omaha, Nebr., spent the week- ent with her parents, the Vernon Bergers. The Don Wilfords, Colorado Springs, Colo., spent the weekend with her parents, the Bob Hadsalls. Mae Coughlin, La Salle, 111., who has been here visiting her brother, James, and family and Mrs. Carl Anderson, left Sunday for an indefinite stay in California. Mrs. Emma Embry is undergoing treatment at the Garnett hospital. Delmar Bowman was taken to the Kansas City Veterans Hospital Wednesday afternoon via ambulance. Alvin Hornberger is undergoing treatment for a heart ailment at St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City. Leisure Hour Club met Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. H. L. Wilson's home. Mrs. Henry Wilson had the program, "Is Your Thanksgiving Showing?" Eleven members were present. The Nov. 29 meeting will be with Mrs. Clarence Gault. The Judson Coins family moved this week from Osawato- nu'e to the Kuiken house, last occupied by the Chattel- dines. ? O CHRISTMAS OPENING ALL THIS WEEK Starts TONITE at 6:30 ~ Ends Saturday Our Complete Selection of Christm as Gifts in Every Department Goes on Display This Week! We Will Offer These and Many Mo re Items at SPECIAL PRICES for This Week Only! Shop Now and SAVE While Select! ons Are Complete - Use Our Lay-A-Way or Easy Payment Plan. OPEN HOUSE 6:30 TO 9 P.M. TUESDAY NITE Free Canc/y, Ba//oons, Corsages, Coffee, Cookies Grand Prize Drawing Santa Will Be There in Person ——*** TRIKE VALUE Buy Any New! 7-pc. Dinette, Range, Refrigerator, Freezer, Washer, Gas Heater, TV, Living Room or Bedroom Suite AND GET A Pre-Thanksgiving Special! SPECIAL Regularly 9.95 10-Inch MODEL Now Only 5.99 SAVE! Toft prtde> hoi flam* Md ffatawHhgristaw^ droned fended, handlebar. Rugged frwM. Ex- Ira thick Mm •bwib stocta! "Where the Fun Is!" CORONADO *«1*» IWTJ COiONAPOrSpiii MANUAL PHONO 2-LB. FRUIT CAKE Prind •efonM roe|p* calm, chock Ml of fruit* and nuta. In HOMtEgnard 34-X72- STORM WINDOWS 13S 29.95 . •JOW TV Swivel Chair *X Regular $37.95 S-K'/« to. Seeere o»ive • e n. MrcfceH 3/1e»->/,» • • H. Seckel* S-K % to. Severe Drive • * PI. SeckeH 7/le>_»/iV • ll*t. techets !*/«'-%' • 2' Ixtaexle* • S* txl*ntl*« • M^ w M^-'^fa rlwH •^••twm • *«chtt Henet* • LectretMe Cembinetit •ex-Open I • 10' Wier* a e' PlUrs • fcex •**• Trey 5F Color* •ftf Fabric! NO MONEY DOWN 38 PIECE WRENCH SET Reoularly $41.50 if each item purchased separately. Mechanics quality — contains the most-wanted sizes and kinds of tools. With hip-roof metal box. •*» Meeey Beam u-wre 1.21 Per We** A toMl _^j^ „ a. ._ •- e^ .. .-W-. _ _ .••Win Wfln MffO MHT lt!f-Uv»Hn0 gtMtft* 14 «*,{M*W. _ Regular $9955 Only S1.50 Wt«k RegwUr $39.95 Now Nothing Down $1.26 Wwk CUSTOM Gas Model Regular . . 189.95 Less . 41.95 Trade-In $f on your present *P | Gas Range I 2.25 PCI- W*«k. P«yc*J» MmrtMy New Coronado custom gas rang* boasts automatic lighting oven and burners—glass oven door that lets you see through only when light •s on. Glide-a-matic broiler. Electric clock, timer. Dramatic new sculptured styling. Easy terms! 47-6770 ' No Money Down $2.00 Ba. Wk. Free Turkey, too! See the New EUREKA "Princess Vacuum Sweeper Priced Now at $39.95 rr FREE 19.95 STORAGE HASSOCK With the Purchase of Any Eureka Sweeper This Week Only EURKEA Suptr Roto-Matk 54.95 The Exdting Fry Pan with the Non-Stick Coating that Lets Yoo Cook With Absolutely Nojat ' No Butter, No Oil Reg. 8.95 •»*: Now Regular $60.95 4.»5 Dew Week Full 1-HP motor far deep-tleon- ina suction, roller bate follows wherever you go. Double-sue throw-away bag. t-p*. tool set. 43-6236 Come inToday, See How this Sensational Pan Fries without Grease •^••e^^^^— FREE French Chef Spatula with Fry Pan/ L Creot news for calorie countew, people on low fat dietsl New dlu- mlnum fry pan fries foods wilhout fat, butter or oil—super thin coaling of DoPont Teflon is the secret! Foods cook *venly, never Mick. Flavor and nutrition improve. Whisk of a cloth cleans completely. »•» feo- *»«* Famous Monopoly 66 All-time favorite family game—play- en buy, sell and trade real estate. B-3371 "Special aaenh" wear .359 Matnurn smifc erne. Are play outlets. WHh buHeti, target. SPECIALS From Our TOYLAND Department in the Basement 21.1271 iaf_ * SPECIALS UiyXyltflum Color-toyed with book so children ploy Iwnet right away. Steel xylophone. 2 mallets. ' 0-771J I 73.3114 Drink' Bottle-fed tot wets, moves eyes, has rooted hair. All vinyl body 20" H. 12 Ot. Plastic PAIL ,/ M FLINTSTONES II •owl or pitch the funny "Flinhtones" over—includes two 4' balls, 2 "rocks" CMtctHtratiM Fonl hey TV'i favorfte feme riflht In your liv- t»t reofe. 60 •vizleii fully eqeipped. JJ-1SJ2 Circus Stt He'll have a circus wiMi 10'H. merry-go-round, 17'H.ferr!« wheel. Goy circus decorations. Sanitary Casily Cleaned Sturdy Regular 88c This Week Ea. Walk-a-Bye Doll 28* doll has sleeping eyes, turning head, rooted hair in pony tail, In print taffeta dress, pinafore, shoes, socks. 21.3092 SUGAR PLUM TREE Deck the boughs with gum-drops jolly on 13"ptostictree.With Mb. gum-drops. 83 PC. Farm Set A complete set—born, shed, »9o, fence and ell the animal* a make- believe little farmer need*. WiMtfmtructlom. A lilting time phrys «i child rack*. Chek to herdwMd wtfli fieM mipl* Mth. 2tK*H. 1MM3 /• coleriaf* pieces that e«« 3-12 «u!W hundreds of w*yi! Has fufl cotor idee beetc. SPRING HORSE Galloping cowboys can really go on this black ' rtallion *'*»ace Setter." Polyethylene body, tooled saddle. 21". Walking Feodlt "Princess" walks, ti«sJ- totei, then fits up and bcgsl Operated by re- note control. s*>L 23-3MI Slick Horst 100 Imaginative youngsters con gallop anywh«r» on 36' long hardwood hone. Red/ton/brown. AUTO RACE SIT Thrilling speedway action with 2 elec- trie cars, 4' track. Less batteries. Double Duty STORAGE HASSOCK 788 Storage space pigs comfort! Plastic covered hassock, padded top. II MM. 7, i > and hi moit Beolkr »or»i." PICNIC SET Smart/weatherproof bog holds two 1-qt. vacuum bbttles, Sondwich boxes. STEVENS .22 CAL. SINGLE SHOT [No Down ftalt action, hand cocking. Full pMo grip. About 40' .221, tR, S Cartridges. long. Vittt Our Spelt- ing Coeds Dtptl OrfHforlv*ry*N« In Hi* Nmltyl SOFA PILLOWS 99< Plump Uxl4* pillow with cotton Cordana cover. Kapok fill. Seven decorator Colors to brighten any setting 1 »,.«« 'matching .35 DOWN chair with blotter set limed oak or walnut •t CORONADO CLOCK Sletp-Snooz RADIO COMPLETE DESK SET 3388 Now weiking »o music is push-button •asyl»» . just tap a button to turn radio 1 <on", turn alarm "off", delay alarm er pre-set automatic radio! Choice of handsomely styled Cabinet In charcoal or turquoise with white. Five-drawer desk for the scholar has bright brass pulls, choice of walnut or limed oak finished hardwood. Walnut chair, ivory plastic seat; limed oak, chartreuse. Top 40"Wxl8"D. U-2«M. 2in DELUXE CARAFE Cryital-like server keeps 12 cups of coffee piping hot. With warming stand. Coronado 4-Speed AUTOMATIC PHONO 4995 f 4.95 DOWN Only 1.25 Per Week Rich hi-fi tone and surprising "big" sound. Powerful amplifier has variable tone control. Deluxe VM changer plays all record sizes and speeds, shuts oflf phono alter last record. Washable 2-tone leatherette case— V/eighs fust 18 Ibll Budget terms. Give a Card Table Cofftt Maktr Wert BeHtt fully .auto- maKc 5 t» 9 cup Model has May hot" Mature. 42-2M1 TOASTER Sttom-Dry Iron 2-sllce automatic pop-up SHex o>ei more steam, with color-ielector dial. Chrome, lakellte handles. ••Mn* faster! Easy to fill— leakprobf. Only 2K Ibs. 4t-IM7 Budget priced! Tubular steel construction with removable lop covered in textured vinyl plastic. Lay one away now) Earphone and Case Included SIX TRANSISTOR CORONADO JET 195 i D»wn Payment Tucks in your purse or pock* etl Powerful, deer reception. Less battery. 43.MM FoMing Chairs lach 195 CORONADO 4-SPEED MANUAL PHONO Ne Down Payment »95 Tag mis for the family's young disk jockey to ipin his 33, 45, 76,16 rpm disks. Fine torn). Light, rugged polystyrene case. Wfi OTTAWA HtHALft J Tuesfay, November 14, 1M1 * 11-14 , Kinf ft»hn« Sy**i<ate, Inc., World riste M»rwA. , Miss ClaypooL, I get the feeling you'rt only bidtog your time here," Smith, Halleck May Rule House Pomona New$ Pheasants Just What Doc Ordered By MARY HUDELSON About this time every year a rash breaks out all over town. The symptoms show about a month before in the form of feverish activity to clean and oil guns, make room reservations and general discussion about the besi places to go hunting. The rash makes its appearance | right on time with the opening of j the pheasant season. The only i care seems to be to strike ou i for the prairies in Western Kan sas and shoot it out with the little brown birds. The doctor pres cribed this cure for several pa tients this past weekend. One ambulance drove Ray Hughes, Ike Cearfoss, Jim Burgoon, Raymond Burgoon and Bert Griffin to LaCrosse. The fee is cheaper when the car can take more than one patient. Another trip was made to take Neal Baxter and Elmer Hughes (Bode) to Norton, stopping at Seneca to pick up Lenoel (Pee Wee) Parks. The Bethelk made it a family affair—Dick, Shirley and Mike along with M. C. Harmon and Leatha Harmon went to the Great Bend area. Harve' Criqui joined at Scranton by his uncles from Kansas City and Topeka for a journey to Cimarron. All pa tients survived and returned with Varying degrees of cure, but all parties got one or more pheasants. Mr. and Mrs. George Bowman I announce the adoption of a baby girl. She is 7 months old and has been named Cheryl Ann. The Pomona Lions Club held a regular meeting Monday evening jwith dinner at the Methodist Church. Willard Binns, Williamsburg, a member of the county subcommittee, talked on the subject of school unification. Mrs. E. J. Neeley spent last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bill Fawl, in Prairie Village. The Fawls were in Pomona over the weekend after attending the K. U. football game on Saturday. It was t day of work on Saturday in the high school shop room as Russel Ribeau, Mike Warhurst, jJim Shaw and Don Cook helped I Leon Burgoon construct scenery I for the junior play which will be | given Friday, Nov. 17. i Florence Cain, Kansas City, vis- i ited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. j Charles Cain over the weekend j and attended the freshman carni- I val. A fair-sized crowd turned out for the freshman carnival Satur| day evening. The students took in i about $75 but have quite a bit of expense to deduct. Craig Collins won a flashlight and Mrs. Neal Baxter a flash camera. The freshmen wish to express their appreciation and say thanks to their parents, teachers, and friends who donated items for the carnival or worked to make it a success. WASHINGTON (AP)-Two men other than the speaker and majority leader may decide the fati of major legislation in the Hous* in the session starting Jan. ID. They are Howard W. Smith, Virginia Dempcrat who heads th» Rules Committee, and Charles A. Halleck, Indiana Republican who leads the minority. For years Smith and Halleck have teamed up to head a conservative coalition that at times has dominated the House despite its nominal control by Democrats. The Northern Republican-Southern Democrat coalition's chief stumbling block in the past has been Sam Rayburn, who was able on occasion to win over enough Southerners to save coalition-opposed legislation. Rayburn's success was attributed primarily t» his personal popularity with his Southern colleagues. The Tft-yfear-old spfeafcet is ill with cancer in a Bonham, Tex., hospital and not even his most optimistic friends expect him to return to Washington. It is generally assumed that Rayburn will be succeeded as speaker by John W. McCormack of Massachusetts, now the Democratic leader, and that McCormack's leadership post will go to Carl Albert of Oldahoma, now the Democratic whip, or assistant leader. Neither McCormack nor Albert has demonstrated the ability t» crack the usually solid Southern lines as Rayburn did on occasion. On at least three major issues during the 1961 session of Congress. Rayburn was credited with having saved the day tor the liberals by personal appeals to some Southern Democrats. Even some of the more Optimistic liberals in the House concede privately that the 196$ session will be a bad one as far a* the Kennedy legislative program is concerned. They see serious trouble ahead for legislation dealing with tariffs, school aid, medical care for the aged, foreign aifl and any program involving heavf expenditures of public money. LUCILLE BALL Lucille To Wed Alexandra In Tokyo TOKYO (AP)—Princess Alexandra of Kent arrived in Tokyo , today for an eight-day official i visit. It is the first visit to Japan by a member of the British royal | fiimily since the visit of the Duke Itl Gloucester in .1929. NEW YORK (AP)-Comedienne Lucille Ball has revealed what many of her friends have sus- j pected for some time—that she'll wed comic Gary Morton, a m»n she met on • blind date. The bouncy actress, whose 20- year marriage to Desi Aim* ended in divorce in May 1930, said Monday night that a quiet ceremony will be held here Sunday with the Rev. Norman Vincent Peale officiating. Her mother and two cmT.lren i and a dozen or so friends will attend, she said. Miss Ball, who admitted she was depressed after her divorce from her longtime co-star of "I Love Lucy" on television, met Morton last summer while she starred in the Broadway musical, "Wildcat."

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free