HDU Notes No Kangaroo To Fry; Settle For Mince Pie "Fried Kangaroo" was to have I been one of the main dishes at the foreign dinner of the Modern Homemakers at their last meeting at the home of Mrs. J. Everett Stark, with Mrs. Newt Brown as co-hostess. Mrs. Howard Smith was unable to find a kangaroo to "fry" so she had to substitute mince pie to represent her foreign country, Australia. The foreign dinner was the climax to n year's roll call in which each member was given a country and at each meeting told some interesting fact or current news story of that country. Eleven members and two guests, Mrs. Allen Unruh and Mrs. George Graves, shared the following meal: Polio con Vino de Jerez y acei- tunas from Italy (Chicken in Wine). Heavenly Rice, Japan. Green beans in Mushroom Sauce, United States. Buttered Swedes (turnips), Ireland. Bean Salad, Mexico. Plate of various cheeses, Switzerland. Salad with Russian dressing, garlic bread and relishes, Russia. Mince Pie, Australia. Swedish Tea Cookies, Sweden. Coffee and Chocolate Cake, Brazil. Installation of new officers was conducted by Mrs. Floyd Moore in a candle-lighting ceremony. After a short business meeting, a gift exchange revealed secret pals for the year, and Mrs. J. Everett Stark won the mystery gift. The January meeting will be a unit choice at the home of Mrs. Leo Salb. Tequa — Entertained husbands and guests at a turkey dinner at the Legion Hall for the December meeting. Besides the husbands of the members, guests included Rosemary Crist, Mrs. Mina Fitzgerald and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Sutherland. After the dinner the men played cards while the women held a business meeting. Hostesses and program leaders were selected. Beacon Light — Furniture arrangement was the lesson given by Rosemary Crist, home economics agent, at the home of Mrs. Roy Warhurst. Miss Crist said most furniture should be factional as well as beautiful. A few accessories may be used for their beauty only. She also suggested: Use furniture in proportion with Conservation Comments Some Resolutions For The Farmer By IRVTN F. ROSS •n Heralding of the new year has been thoroughly accomplished along with the laments of seeing 1962 slip away. As we move forward into 1963, let us take a quick look back and use that bit of hindsight to guide our course of action in the year ahead. Erosion h a s ? taken its toll on V the farms of the • county where no effort by the' landowner was made to control it. These farms are easy to see when driving through the country. The small gullies have grown larger, and new gullies have been opened up by the runoff water. If nature is allowed to continue unchecked, the farm will become unproductive and will then be a liability to the owner as well as the community. For 1963 allow me to propose the following resolutions: Irvin Uncertain Governor ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - Gov. Elmer L. Andersen was giving the traditional chief executive's advice to the Minnesota Legislature today, but against an ironic background. He was bypassed when oaths of office were administered to other state officials at opening ceremonies Tuesday, and he doesn't know yet if he'll be around to sign the bills the legislature passes. The Republican governor is awaiting results of a recount to determine whether he or Democrat Karl Rolvaag, former lieutenant governor, was elected by Minnesota voters Nov. 6. The court-supervised recheck, -currently beset with 95,980 contested ballots, may not be completed for several weeks. Anderson continues in office under Minnesota law until his successor—himself or Rolvaag — is duly elected and certified. Venus Reports Are Delayed WASHINGTON (AP) - Full reports of Mariner 2's close-up look at the planet Venus will not be ready until sometime in February, a spokesman for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration said Tuesday. Scientists and technicians, analyzing date from Mariner's Dec. 14 fly-by the planet, had hoped to have the information available this month. Some of the data is taking longer than expected, a Midi 1. No erosion will be allowed to continue unchecked on any farm. 2. All cropland will be periodically seeded to a legume for soil improvement. 3. All unproductive areas will be seeded to a cover of permanent grass. 4. Brushy and timbered pastures will be cleared, and revegated where needed. 5 Conservation measures will be installed and maintained where needed. 6. The above resolutions will be broken only by those who do not care for the welfare of genera tions to come. Adoption of any or all of these resolutions is encouraged by those who realize the value of con serving their land and water resources. Numerous landowners of Franklin County are presently following the steps outlined above These individuals are to be commended. Their attitude is serving as an example to others. It is our hope, as we move into 1963, that the conservation work done in the last year will influence others to proceed with the measures needed on their farm. the size of the room. Large pieces of furniture should be placed par- lei with the sides of the room. In a long narrow room a long divan or other long pieces may be placed horizontal in the room to make the room look wider. One visitor, Mrs. Milo Randel, 14 members and six children were present. Richmond — Met at the home of Mrs. Fred Johnson Jan. 1 with Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Marguerite Roberts as hostesses. Roll call was answered by each member telling what they did Christmas Day. Recreation featured a singing game, led by Mrs. Loren Snider. The remainder of the afternoon was spent selecting project leaders and making program books. Nine members and one guests were present. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fred Kuiken on Feb. 5. OK — It was very cold, but it was worth it when 17 members met at Colbern's for the annual dinner. They then went to the home of Mrs. Al Mages. Mrs. Charles Mavity Jr., conducted a short business meeting. It was decided to send a plant to a former member and to fix three cheer baskets for three elderly persons who would be alone at Christmas. Some plans for next year were discussed. For recreation, secret pal gifts were exchanged and names revealed. The gift could not be opened until each had guested her pal's identity. New secret pal names were drawn. Refreshments were served by the hostess Mrs. Harry Brown and Mrs. Charles Mavity Jr. Peoria Plodders — Met at the home of Mrs. Adell Dean, with the meeting opened by reading the club collect. Roll call was answered by New Year's resolutions. Business was conducted by the president, Mrs. Adell Dean. A lesson, arrangement of furniture, was given by Rosemary Crist. Refreshments were served by the hostess to six adults and one child. The February meeting will be with Mrs. Ira Dean. Change Now to The GAS That doesn't "Use-up" so fast Ottawa Skelgas John Martin, Mgr. 505 N. Main PH. CH 2-3958 GET THIS SPECIAL SERVICE BONUS (MANUFACTURER 1 ! SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE) BATTERY CHARGER Get 6 or 12-volt charging at the flick of a switch with this rugged, all-steel battery charger. It's as good as its handsome case and dash panel indicate—actually delivers 33%% greater amperage than stated. That's real charging power! Other top-quality features include: automatic circuit breakers, full-wave selenium rectifiers, 8-foot wire battery leads with insulated copper clips, and ventilation slots to prevent overheating. Dffor good on sorvico work don* in our shop Through Jan. 1963 Com* In... lot us toll you about It SHELDON Truck & Tractor Co. 102 S. Walnut — CH 2-1463 NINE-YEAR-OLD TRAPPERS — Eugene Heim, left and Danny Lingcnfelscr display coyotes . they have trapped in recent days. Boys, both 9, live near Lcavenworth. . »< w «• Proposes Milk Market Changes ST. LOUIS (AP)-A milk firm executive from Springfield, Mo., has proposed three alternatives to current compensation payments in federal milk market orders. James Reeves, marketing director of Producers Creamery Co., spoke before a federal investigative board in St. Louis Tuesday. He said his proposals would help clarify "the present confusion in federal milk market orders." His proposals are: 1. Producers would price and then pool the amount of milk entering regulated market areas from unregulated areas, putting handlers of both regulated and unregulated on the same basis. 2. Give unregulated handlers shipping milk into regulated markets a choice of paying producers on the basis of total utilization of his milk or pay into the producers' settlement fund the difference between class one and class two milk prices, the amount of milk he distributes in the regulated market area. 3. Apply no regulations if the unregulated handler bought a quantity of milk from a regulated handler equal to the amount of milk distributed by the unregulated handler in the regulated markets. Some 200 milk producers and suppliers are attending the meet- ings administered by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The meetings are held to hear proposals to amend federal milk market orders now in effect. A controversy over the orders boiled up last June when the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that compensatory payments paid by the Leigh Valley Association to milk market areas in New Jersey and New York were not required. Another speaker Tuesday, W. Harold Cope of the Pure Milk Association of Chicago, proposed that all milk handlers shipping milk into federally regulated markets should have their milk classified and priced according to its uses. A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 New Kennedy For President? WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy's shrewd political eye las lighted on one of his family as presidential timber or at least a sprig. The evidence, on Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy's office wall, is a photograph of his son David, THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Jan. 9, 1063 ; 7, sitting beside the pool on tht White House south grounds, f The picture bears this inscription from David's uncle, the President: "A future president inspects hit property." Robert Kennedy said the photograph was taken last year by thfl First Lady. QUITTING BUSINESS SALE The Garvey Store At Waverly, Kansas Closes Forever on January 19th. •- All Groceries are going at Big Discounts. In order to Sell Out Quickly and Meet Our Deadline, We Are Forced To Sell All Clothing, Yard Goods and Work Shoes from Now Until January 19th At Discounts Up To -50 Percent Our Loss Is Your Gain Hurry Up If You Want To Save. Come To GARVEY STORE Waverly, Kansas BUY FIRST RIVERSIDE NYLON ST-1O7 AT WARDS NO-TRADE-IN PRICE, GET Riverside 4.SQUAREOUARANTII 1. Aaolnil rood fcoxordi 'or Hi* .pKifed MM. AdjwM-nh pw idled an worttit «M<L 3. Agaiml d.he* h •ottriah, woA- mmhip far Me c« fc.ad. Ad- ted on trted wtor. 3. NotioBwld. lento el * brondm. 4. Satiifocliofl jKoranlMd iwllcn- «ld«. Adiwtmirtl b««d «• wle pile, wtien t«tum»d. *P(u< VXCI'M tax. No trorft-M raqwirWL RIVERSIDE BATTERY SALE! GUARANTEED 27 MONTHS GUARANTEE 1. AGAINST DEFECTS—full replacement within 90 days. 2. TIME— against failure, prorated on months used. 3. SATISFACTION-adjusr- ment based on price before trade when returned. 4. NATION-WIDE guarantee honored at all Ward stores. 95 24-month 6-volt with trade Car Chevrolet "ToTH Ford, Merc. Volkswagen Model '40-51 '55-62 '33-53 '54-59 '66-82 All "IT- Month 1I.H IMS TCtr 1».t* "".*'•»" U.N — -33- Month 1I.U 15.15 15.11 ll.M 13.H llST — Car Plymouth Dodge Plymouth, Oodga Ponllac Yempeit. Old» F-M, Chev II, Falcon 'Rambler Model '28-55 ' '49-S5 '6ii-62 '4B-54 '55-62 '56-62 -H— Month ~W.il <».» ll.M 10.M 11.H fflT rrs- Monlh 12.HS 12. M "W.'M" 12.M 15. H 17.K n.nl •>> norlces with trade-In. 24-MONTH ECONOMY RIVERSIDE BATTERY Guaranteed factory-fresh! Exclusive "Power-Card" prevents faulty charging; extends battery life. 30-MONTH STANDARD 95* • Rugged 4-ply Nylon cord body • Over 33OO road-gripping edges Built to outperform new-car tires! Wide, 7% deeper tread—puts more rubber on the road to spread the 'wear, give better steering control. 4-ply Nylon protects against blowouts caused by bruises and impact damage, flex-strain, heat and moisture rot. 12 •-volt with trm4» Designed for cars with heavier electrical demands—extra-reserve starting power, tool luy firit tube-type, whit.wall at Wardi no-trade-in price Size e.40-15 6.70-15 7.10-15 7.60-15 8.00-15 30.79* 21.79* 39.49* 37.49* 30.93* GET SECOND TIRE, ONLY $»* 9* 9* 9* 9* Buy first tubelets whit.waM at Wards no-trad.-in price Six. 6.00-13 6.40-15 6.50-15 6.70-15 7.50-14 7.10-15 8.00-14 7.60-15 8.50-15 8.00-15 9.00-14 3O.79* 39.79* 39.79* 37.79* 39.79* 39.49* GET SECOND TIM $9* •* •* •• •• •* *Plui e»cis. tax on 2 tirei. No trade-In needed. -SATISFACTION GUARANTEED! .v (. '.if ', . , ' i .' .'. ...HI i. ii. i. i . ' in i ! "" . i . T... , "' , . .' i ' ulilluliw NO MONEY DOWN- FREE MOUNTING!
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