The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 10, 1963 · Page 12
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 12

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, January 10, 1963
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Page 12
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j,, » • • I ' '.'•">•.', ' • • ' L ': i W* THli OTTAWA flERALD •* Hi>»^sday t Jah. 10, 1963 Widespread Losses From Dock Strike NEW YORK (AP)—Because of the East Coast dock strike workers at a West Germany automobile factory will get an enforced two-day vacation next week. Fifty thousand banana farmers in Ecuador, lacking insurance on their perishable crop, half of which is sold in the United States. are threatened with ruinous losses. A million tons of U.S. food consigned as aid to foreign nations is dammed up in nearly paralyzed ports from Maine to Texas. Losses to the domestic economy alone are estimated at beyond |400 million, and rising $20 to §25 million a day. These are some of the effects of the work stoppage that has tied up general cargo at 41 Atlantic and Gulf coast ports since Dec. 23. The strike stemmed from a contract dispute between 60,000 mem- bers of the AFL-CIO International Longshoremen's Association and the New York Shipping Association, representing the shipping industry. Alexander P. Chopin, association chairman, appraised the dollar cost domestically. In Chicago, the wholesale price of bananas jumped $1.50 a 40- pound box to $5.25. Imported phonograph record players were in short supply in New York. Dealers in imported cars ran low on, or out of, some popular models. Chief sufferers so far have been the payless dock and allied maritime workers, port city stores and taverns they patronize, steamship lines and import-export businesses. No major industrial shutdowns were reported because of inability to move good from factory sites, or store them. Many businesses adjusted to shipping and storage problems. The day after the strike began, rail shipments of general cargo to affected ports was embargoed. Even so, more than 14,000 rail cars clogged yards and approach es to the docks this week. Two- thirds of them were filled with grain for export elevators. Elevators neared their working capacity of 3.9 million bushels in Philadelphia and 11.5 million bushels at New Orleans. Oil, coal, sugar, ore and other bulk materials movements were affected little or not at all at Boston, Norfolk and other ports. This type cargo is loaded and unloaded automatically — without longshoremen labor. Despite this, about 400 ships were immobilized at pierside anc harbor anchorages, one-fourth ol them at New York. Hope For New Cancer Treatment| ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP)-ppti- mism that intensive research soon will uncover new treatments for cancer was expressed Wednesday night by Dr. I. S. Ravdin, president of the American Cancer So- Still Some Hope For A Test Ban By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)-U.S. officials expressed hope today that periodic high level talks with Soviet representatives, such as the By DAVID ZINMAN GAINESVILLE, Miss. (AP)- Ljfe drifted on lazily in the .sleepy backwoods community of Gainesville. Deep in the piney forests of Here to address the Buchanan County Medical Society, Ravdin said in an interview that research being conducted in the chemotherapy field is promising. "I believe this study will find a group of agents which will work on various malignant lesions," he said. "While nothing is achieved rapidly in medical science, these new agents may be available in the not too distant future." Keep Covered If you've used only half a lemon, cover the cut part with saran or waxed paper and refrigerate. Juice is less likely to dry out than if you leave the cut part of the fruit exposed. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Space Age^KlGb southern Mississippi, its 100 residents enjoyed a quiet existence on the banks of the Pearl River—a world apart from the breakneck pace of the big cities. IS That placid life is gone. Gaihes- ville died today. Its executioner was the space age. ; :/ ' The Mhiisslppi test facility is acquiring 141,000 acres to test the world's biggest rocket engines that one day will send astronauts - • - •' Si"j / i \ w .; •• :< •• . : ' . i .•• - . • ' to the moon. The $500-miilion base) s wiping Gainesville off the map. *^ *•* _ * .. _iw'-l '• .'. ei. ••(;* iii _ Back in the early a flourishing sawmill L wstling river, town. L days of paved roadi when^ th* steamboat was king,; Gaftesvilte pas said to be the most iii|portant :own in all southern Mississippi. Galnesvffle's halcyon era ended in 18&. Thei railroad came through, but bypassed Gainesville. Shipping shifted to railroad towns, and Gainesville slowly declined. It never recovered. In 1962, Gainesville had only some 35 families. It had a small unused school, one store, two Baptist churches. But its people'- were firmly rooted. They loved its remoteness and closeness to ^untouched nature. Sonic lived in homes in which their ''families, had stayed for generations. SPACE AGE KILLS COMMUNITY — Mrs. Eli Louise Elizabeth Loveless, 56, is pictured in front of her store and antebellum home which legally goes over to Government today, town of Gainesville, Miss., passes from existence to make way for Saturn moon rocket test site. KEEN TV SERVICE S. Main CH 2-3490| 11 Children In Family Of Year MINNEAPOLIS (AP)-How do roti bring up 11 children and have "no problems at all"? "I suppose it was because we had great love for them and wanted them to be happy so they'd be good," said Mrs. Richard T. Seidel, .named with her husband and children as the National Catholic Family of 1962. Two sons are priests, Fathers John J. Seidel, 35, curate of St. Peter Canisius Church in Chicago, and Thomas E. Seidel, 31, Holy Cross father who teaches at Notre Dame High School, Chicago. Two youngest daughters are nuns—Sisters Mary Gabriel, 23, and Catherine, 19. They are at the Benedictine Priory in St. Paul. Announcement of the selection for the honor was made Wednesday by the National Catholic Welfare Conference. Sunday the family will receive a plaque at services at Visitation Church, with the presentation to be made by Archbishop Leo Binz of St. Paul. Seidel, 63, a retired oil execu tive, said his family is extremely grateful and humbly proud about the honor. He said there probably are many other families better qualified. $50 Reward For Cash Find ones now under way here, will lead eventually to a breakthrough in improving East-West relations. Major Kennedy administration hopes at the moment still center on the possibility of getting an American-British agreement with tiie Soviet Union for a nuclear weapons test ban. This is due in part to the belief that the widening split between the Soviet Union and Red China may influence Soviet nuclear test policy. President Kennedy spent an hour at the White House late Wednesday with Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Vasily V. Kuznetsov, who is scheduled to return to Moscow in a few days. Kuznetsov meets with Secretary of State Dean Rusk today and then lunches with Rusk and other oreign policy officials at the State Department. On leaving the White House Aiznetsov said only that he came rom New York to Washington at he President's invitation and that Cennedy and he had discussed 'some problems of mutual interest." White House press secretary Pierre Salinger said the two men and their aides met "in a very cordial atmosphere" and reviewed the recent negotiations on the Cuban crisis which had been conducted in New York. U.S. officials said specific subjects touched on by Kennedy or Kuznetsov included disarmament and Berlin. It was reported that Kuznetsov brought up the Berlin question, but for what purpose was not disclosed. Kuznetsov was invited to see the President and Rusk, it is understood, primarily because U.S. leaders appreciated the diplomatic manner in which he had handled the Cuban negotiations. WHITEWATER, Kan. (AP) Nine-year-old Sharon Mosiman received a $50 reward for finding $1,000 hidden in a jar in the foun dation of an abandoned house. Sharon found the money las week. It was turned over to Mrs Von Walling, who owned the prop erty. Her father and step-mothei lived in the house until thei deaths about two years ago am investigators concluded they hie the money. Former House Speaker Dies PAOLA, Kan. (AP) - John H. Myers, a Johnson County representative in the Kansas Legislature 30 years ago and speaker in 1929, died at a nursing home Wednesday. He was 85. Myers was a retired buyer for a commission company at the Kansas City Stockyards and lived at Edgerton, Kan. He was born in Washington, Kan. IAFF-A-DAY © Kim FMturw Syndic.*, Ine, 1963. World r! B hU merved. *l can't understand it. At home you're alwaya wadjf *T™ T^ wife a «a«t answer." -mutt / SELECT YOUR ™ • \J "Jkr 1» ^^ WW mm •• ^ VSPECIALS! /4f OW6UARANTEE... NOW! Select Your Own MEAT SPECIALS! All Cuts of Meat at a Savings of 10% at Safewayl 10% Will Be Deducted At The Checkstand! AH Prkes ta TMs Ad Good Thru Sat., Jan. 12th Apple Pie Bama Frozen Cherry, Peach Pumpkin— Mince Snow Stor i All Folvors I Gallon.....* Biscuits MRS. WRIGHT'S SwMt Milk or Buttormilk 8*z. Roody for tho Oveo Con 25 99 7 Gold Medal FLOUR 25 Lb. Bag M.89 PORK Canned Hams; ^JlLL J- - Campbell's Soup •Chickm Nootfli •Mmhroooi •VegetobU Bttf Crackers MELROSE Oven 1-Lb. Fresh .Pkg. 19c •• • KHcbto Croft ^± JMt Flour 5 39 Safeway's Your Best Place To Save! Macaronis ,^ 2 A 35* Tomato Sauce "::;.. 'z 10' Cheddar Chees*. n^M* bant Buy! •>. •V7 Dog f ood ^, H 7i±Tl2 - 89 Peanut Butter £*. "z 49 Velkay S H 3-Lb. O R Tin Metros* Coconut, Sugar, Umon or Oatmeal-Pecan . . Ducks-Turkeys Chickens Came Hens '<• «. , c Halibut • Trout Weekend Savings! Cike Mix ^r». Fieial Tissue ?^.... 2w«o Sandwich Cookies M *~ I^AallrSiie) • t**r 0«kar On WVOKIB* $.4,. „ octw Pancake Mix £±-.. 2 u ^35 e .». 29* ^. . r.39* Ovenjoy BREAD 6 1-Lb. Loaves Mon.-Sat. 9-8 PM — Sun, 9-6 PM Sale OH FIRE KING Ovenware e«t Phta Camwelt •€**« No «OMf leof No •IMIItf M« No ej^i. M«r _ •r»- Breai 819- Sweet California NAVEL N N G 49 Tastemark Sour CREAM Doz. Put Sunshine In Winter Meals with Sun-Drenched Citrus from Safeway! Pascal Celery £-£ Sreei OiiOM ;±* . Fucy Yam fcT :. . . 2 », 25- Carrots . . Lb. Bag 1 5c Fresh Tiraiis ££•,;.•..*. Potatoes £, Extra Fancy RED OfUCMUS Apples

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