The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 16, 1963 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 16, 1963
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

People In The News By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS French actor Yves Montand arrived by plane in New York City on his way to Washington for President Kennedy's second inaugural anniversary celebration at the National Guard Armory Friday. Said Montand: "The President invited me personally to sing a couple of songs." Registered nurse Phillis Deane Kasler, 34, was admitted to practice law in California. Asked in San Francisco why she changed professions, she said: "I wanted to get away from the patients and bed pans and, anyway, I can't stand the sight of blood." Georges May, 42, Paris-born professor of French, has been appointed dean of Yale College effective July 1. The college is the undergraduate college at the university. Man Dies In Blazing Truck MIAMI, Okla. (AP) - Charles Lynn Davis, 20, of Butler, Mo., died in the flaming wreckage of his fertilizer truck Tuesday after an accident on the Will Rogers Turnpike. The Highway Patrol said Davis' truck went out of control about three miles east of Miami, crashed and caught fire. Davis was pinned in the wreckage. Davis and his father operated • fertilizer plant at Butler. ICE CREAM CONES ABOARD — All-girl crew of ketch, Neophyte, haul in supply of ice cream and cookies from Navy amphibious force flagship Estes somewhere in Pacific Ocean when vessels crossed paths. Neophyte, skippered by Lee Quinn, Los Gatos, Calif., steeplejack, is bound for Hawaii where Quinn will pick up his wife for extended cruise to Tahiti. Left to right are: Carol Hope, 20, Berkeley, Calif.; Jackie Miller, 24, East Patterson, N.J.; Giselle Mayer, 22, Sausalito, Calif., and Susan Bird, 20, Oakland, Calif. Negro Elected In Florida DEERFIELD BEACH, Fla. (AP)—Emanuel Knowles, 28, the first Negro ever to run for the Deerfield Beach City Commission, drew more votes than any of the six white candidates in the primary election. Knowles,. a contractor, and the next five ranking vote-getters in Tuesday's primary will contest for three commission seats in the regular election Jan. 29. Deerfield Beach is a small East Coast town about 35 miles north of Miami. It had 3,327 registered voters, including 813 Negroes. Knowles polled 748 votes. The runnerup was Robert Craig, who got 686. Third was an incumbent .commissioner, James Michell, who got 684. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Fredonia Roper Wins $1,553 DENVER (AP)—Sonny Worrell of Fredonia, Kan., won $1,553.82 for first place in calf-roping in the National Western Stock Show Rodeo Tuesday. He was the second top money winner as the rodeo passed the halfway mark. The top money winner was Jerry Olson of Sturgis, S. D. who won $1,704.48 first-day money in steer wrestling. Costs To Much To Do Business By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - One thing most businessmen will contend is wrong with the state of the union is the seemingly constant rise in the cost of doing business. And increasing competition from abroad makes the problem keener today, as both the President and congressional leaders have pointed out. Caught in the bind, American industry is trying all kinds of tactics to cut back on the cost of producing and fabricating and distributing: Machinery to cut man hours of labor, economy drives to hold down phone calls or waste of paper clips, analysis of real costs of producing individual items. And ideas for paring costs whether in the production line, inventory storerooms, or office where paperwork seems to snowball, come from all sides. Some manufacturers make a point of showing customers how to cut their costs. Outside agencies are springing up, either to track down unnecessary costs, or to train a firm's executives to do so, or to furnish experts for once in awhile tasks. Here is just a sampling, a few of the many that are increasingly offered management in its endless fight: A paperwork simplification program is offered customers of Standard Register Co., of Dayton, Ohio. M. A. Spavd, its president, holds that much of the mountain of such work is unnecessary. He says the piece of paper itself is only five per cent of this unneces- sary cost, the rest being the effort to produce the final record. His program often shows customers how they can buy fewer forms (which he sells) by making one form do the work of two or more, and cut out duplication of work. What is needed, Spayd said in an interview, is the application of value analysis — long used by purchasing agents, engineers and production experts — to the firm's management and clerical divisions as they tend to get topheavy. Computers and other high speed data processing equipment have increased unnecessary paperwork by making already complex business systems still more complex, he holds. One of a number of agencies in the field is Value Analysis Inc. of Schenectady, N.Y., which asserts its techniques can usually spot from 20 to 25 per cent of the cost of a product as unnecessary. It says that in servicing some 50 companies in the United States it has helped remove $45 million of unnecessary costs. Among others in the field are the Reliability Dynamics Institute of West Acton, Mass., and Los Angeles, which offers courses on quality cost analysis; and R.C. Neal Company, Buffalo, N.Y., which teaches buyers not to be interested in inventories as such. It analyzes the cost of keeping an inventory, the value of turnover of company funds, to find the most profitable amount of goods to have on hand and the rate of reordering. Many companies are cutting down on costs by calling in outside experts rather than maintain their own staff of experts. THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Jan. 16, 1961 FACES PROTECTED, BUT WHAT OF KNEES? - Behind those gay-colored wool ski masks are Sally Smith, left, Casper, Wyo., school teacher and Donna Golden, society editor of Casper Star, who team up for joint attack on snow left by recent storm in Casper, accompnied by below-zero temperatures. 22 Won't Join Union, Fired SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)Douglas Aircraft Co. says it has fired 22 employes who refused to join a labor union or pay the equivalent of union dues under an agency shop agreement. The firm said Monday it was acting under terms of a contract with the AFL-CIO Machinists Union and the United Auto-Aerospace Workers. Douglas estimated 20 to 30 per cent of eligible employes are pay- ing an agency shop fee of about $5 monthly instead of joining the union. Under the contract, em- ployes must do one or the other or.be discharged. More People Buy WURLITZER PIANOS than any other make BUTLER'S . w . ONTGOAAERY WARD SAVi ON OVERSTOCKS, ODD LOTS, FLOOR SAMPLES-SALE SPECIALS, TOO! EXCITING VALUES THROUGHOUT THE STORE! See How You SAVE! REG. $1.69 BOYS' FLANNEL SHIRTS Boys' sizes 6 to 16 . | Assorted Patterns REG. $2.98 WOMEN'S DUSTERS Drip dry cotton.flannel. Broken Sizes 2.00 REG. $4.98 GIRLS' BULKY SWEATERS Assorted Colors. Most all Girls' sizes REG. $1.98 BOYS' FLANNEL SHIRTS Warm Flannel, Assorted 1 Sizes, 6 to 16 I . WHAT A BUY! $5.98 to $9.98 WOMEN'S WOOL OR ORLON BULKY SWEATER Hurry, Hurry, Hurry m I % m Mm /«•§/ REG. 2.99-3.99 WOMEN'S FLANNEL GOWNS Assorted Styles, also Pajamas reduced to .............. REG. $9.90 LITTLE BOYS' -GIRLS' JACKETS Assortment of styles and materials .................. REG. $1.19 to $1.98 WOMEN'S WOOL GLOVES All Styles reduced for quick clearance .............. REG. $4.98 BLANKET SLEEPERS Small and medium, Pink, Blue and Maize ............ Boys'- Men's Winter Jackets REG. $6.98 to $19.98 ASSORTMENT of styles and material Broken sizes in some styles .... O/ /O REG. $5.49 MECHANIC'S TOOL CHESTS All steel chest for the handy man " REG. $1.98 IRONING PAD and COVER SET Regular size siliconized 117 drill cover I • I r REG. $16.95 ELECTRIC DRILL Powerful 2.5 amp. motor | 1 «O/ REG. $39.95 BOYS' or GIRLS' BIKES In 24 or 26 inch sizes. **m gum A Bargain iLICt I GAS HEATER SALE! All Gas Room Heaters Reduced for this sale OCO/ From Original Price to 4L9 /O PINK RIBBON SPECIALS 3O electric range COOL, FAST COOKING, EASY TO CLEAN Compare features! Giant 23" jf m f* oven plus storage section for 1 ^k \ji cooking utensils. Also features |l«li^J infinite surface unit settings, »^^ appliance outlet on backguardl no MONIT DOWN 61 SPECIAL freezer buy! 21 CU. FT. CNEST, REGULARLY 279.9S Both freezers store 735 Ibs. of food at zero 0 cold. Upright stores food on open refrigerated and door shelves. Chest has _ 2 lift-out baskets, 2 dividers. Upright $244.88 234 Riverside 4-SQUARI OUARANTEI 1. Agoinit rood hazordi for Hi* tp*cifl*d Mm*. Adjuttnwnfi pro- ral*d on monlfu uud. 2. Agolntt defects hi materiali, wofk- mcrahlp for lif* of tr.ad. Ad- jutlmwris prorated on rr*ad w*ar. 3. NaHaiiwid*wrvic*alallbranchM. 4* Satisfaction guaranteed nationwide. Adjintmenh bated on tale price when relumed. RIVERSIDE 21-MONTH GUARANTEE SAFETY NYLON 12 4.70-IS tub.- An outstanding value in safety, mileage and skid resistance. 4 full plies of Nylon cord with over 2400 traction edges that grip the road—give greater traction on any surface. Tub* Typ. Blackwall 6.40-15 6.70-15 7.10-15 7.60-15 8.00/8.20-15 Sal* Pric* Each 11.88* ia.ee* u.ee* ie.ee* ai.ee* Tubeltu Blackwall 6.40-15 6.70-1 5 or 7.50-1 4 7.1 0-1 5 or 8.00-1 4 7.60-15 8.00/8.20-15 Sal* Prlc* Each 13.88* u.ee* i7.ee* ao.ee* aa.ee* •All pricci plus •xeii* tax and your eld tire. Whlttwalls $3,00 more. NO MONEY DOWN ON CREDIT AT WARDS JUST SAY "CHARGE IF BUY TODAY, PAY IN MAY NO MONEY DOWN You buy the things you need now and for the months ahead at low, pre-season prices ... take delivery .. . pay nothing until May! FISHING FAVORITE SPECIAL BUY— WARD'S SEA KING 5-HP OUTBOARD 195 NO MONIY DOWN Economical to own and operate ... tops in dependability! Skims across the lake at speeds to 12 MPH, slows to l'/2 MPH for gentle trolling. Features full gearshift action, "Sonic-Quief'silenc- ing, separate 6-gallon fuel tank. Rubber slip- clutch for prop protection. Auto, rewind. FITS ATOP AUTO SEA KING ALUMINUM 12' This beauty is virtually • maintenance-free, an easy- • to-handle fisherman's fav- • orite. Safer, too—stryo- foam flotation, non-skid floor. Varnished wood seats; •OAT 95 44 MO MOMY •OWN

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free