The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 23, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 23, 1963
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Page 6
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HDU Notes Home Is Castle, Make It THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, January 23,1903 Your home is your castle. Select your furniture to suit your individual taste, but also choose the type that will be beautiful, useful and, above all, comfortable. These are suggestions given by Rosemary Crist, Franklin County home demonstration agent, at the Greenwood meeting. She said balance in the rooms is important. Choose small pieces for smaller rooms and also try to have light colored pieces as they tend to make the room appear larger Use larger pieces for large rooms In arranging furniture, Miss Crist said, "There are three basic rules to follow. 1. Place large pieces parallel to walls. 2. Keep traffic lanes open and free from clutter. 3. Keep related pieces together The president, Mrs. R. E. Slankard, announced new committees for the year and the lesson and leaders for each. Mrs. Leo Wittman served re freshments to 12 members, eight children and one guest, Mrs. Floyd Flager. The February meeting pro gram will be the unit's choice. A dinner at Colbern's and a tour of the library are planned. Progressive — The lesson on furniture arrangement was given by Rosemary Crist. Her three basic principals were the development of color scheme, back ground and arrangement ol objects. Many plans were shown for placing furniture in a room. This lesson has continued over several years with study of these tasks of decoration. Mrs. Myron Steere, president, led the club in reading the club collect and conducted the business meeting. Mrs. Glen Fitch gave a talk on new ideas. Mrs. Harold Crawford gave a report on the county extension get-together. The meeting was at the home of Mrs. Harold Crawford. She was assisted by Mrs. C. Nauman. There were 18 members and two guests present. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs L. B. Paine on Feb. 21. Modern Homemakers — Two packages of powdered sugar, % cup of milk, 2-3 cup of shortening (white), a pinch of salt, 1 teaspoon of vanilla, and 1 teaspoon of lemon juice are the ingredients for frosting to decorate cakes, according to the recipe given by Mrs. Ray Talbott. Pointers on cake decorating were listed and she showed slides of cakes which she had decorated She then demonstrated how to use cake decorating tips for various effects. Several members brought cakes to decorate, and others practiced on wax paper This frosting recipe may be kept in an air-tight container in the refrigerator for several days. Mrs. Charles Talbott assisted the hostess, Mrs. Leo Salb, in serving dessert to 16 members. Mrs. Allen Unruh and Mrs. Keith Gaddert became new members. The HDU workshop, to be Jan. 31, was discussed, and names for secret pals were drawn. New yearbooks were given out. Mrs. Pat Folks won the mystery gift The next meeting will be on furniture arrangement at the home of Mrs. Dean Royse. Harmony Homes — Met at the home of Mrs. Jack Beauchamp Roll call was answered with suggestions for community improvement. Installation of new officers, with a candle lighting ceremony, was conducted by Mrs. Clifford Fritts. Mrs. Everett Burgess conducted the business meeting. "Cultural Art and Internation al Relations" was the lesson top ic. The biography of Carl Sand burg was given by Mrs. Fredric] Wood. Mrs. John Lederer gave < report of the "People-toPeople 1 Iprogram. Mrs. Duane Montague and Mrs. Charles Fritts were en rolled as new members. Refresh ments were served to 12 mem bers and nine children. The nex meeting will be Feb. 14 with Mrs Fredrick Wood. Lane — Eleven members ant four children met at the church annex. Mrs. Wesley Oyer gav rules and requirements of stan dard of excellence for 1963. Bes food buys for the month were given by Mrs. Joe Alexander. Mrs. Max Needham gave a re port on the extension get-together at Ottawa. The collection was sent to the March of Dimes. Re reshments were served by the lostess, Mrs. Donna Edwards. The lostess prize was won by Mrs. Toe Alexander. The next meeting will be Fcb L2 with the lesson, "Housing for .he Life Span," to be given by Mrs. George Belt. O.K. — Installation of new offi- 7 p.m. two Public Sale Due to the death of my husband, I will sell the following property at Public Auction at the farm, located 3 miles east and % mile north of Richmond, Kansas on, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25th Commencing at 11:00 a.m. MACHINERY — 1952 H Farmall tractor: IHC cultivator for H Farmall tra.ct.or: TT *c 12-hole grain drill with fertilizer attachment ^nd «rrass seeder; 76 IHC 7-ft. combine: 50AW THC hav baler with motor: John Deere 11? churl' WP^OP. like new; Black Hawk corn nlanter wit^- fwtw-fK 9tt.0p.h- ments; Fox ensilage blower: S^'line f'°lH ont>»r with motor: John Deerp corn sheller: fa.nrnn*r rrvll: IHC 2-1 4 " rjlow. on rubber: Comfort weed snraver; Sam Mulkev 32-ft. hav ?«d frrp.'n pWotor- manure loader: THC nlow: tanHp.m Hiac. 8-^.- S-cect'^n harrow: hay ^le^ator; Let/ No. 220 bnrr ™iii; 10-ft. Easv Flow 1'me snre°Her. prood: Peerless crimper mill, nower take-off; rotary hoe: John Deere side Helivery rake: baler. FEED — 180-ton silo of 1-vear-old sorgo ens'laee: 200-tons sfood corn ene'laore. in trench, jf not soM before date of sale; 1.000 bales good prairie hay, square bales. BUILDINGS — 40-ft. steel box car, srood: two 36-ft. box cars; 1,000-bu. steel bin, good: 14' x 14' brooder house; small toolhouse: Berea Schoolhouse, 24' x 26'. TRUCK — 1953 C-500 Ford truck, .erain bed and stock rack, with a Harsh power lift, 16-ft. bed, with re-built motor, less than 1.000 hours. MISCELLANEOUS — 3 water tanks; 20-ft. pipe hay rack; 500-gal tank; 7-feed bunks: several nig brooders: hop- fevers: ?50-ft. endless belt; platform scales; 5 rolls of 14Vi>-gauge bale w're; tank heater; 12-ft. 4-in. grain auger: cement mixer; scoop shovel; tractor chains; truck chains; mauls; cable; ensilage gate; ensilage forks; water hose; 375-ft. plastic %-in pipe; water pump; air pump; big vise; 200 to 300 hedge posts; spades; axes; grinder; fence charger: wire stretchers; brush burner; tractor umbrella; coal stove; gas cans; grease cans; electric motor; Home-Lite chain saw; electric water heater. TERMS: CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. i Not responsible in case of accidents. MRS. LEE PERKINS Auctioneers: Zenn Ratliff and Claude Myers. Clerk: Peoples State Bank. Richmond W.S.C.S. Ladies will serve lunch. cers was conducted by Mrs. Al Knoeppel in a candle lighting ceremony at the home of Mrs. Ross Nelson. Mrs. Bill Abbott, the new president, conducted the business meeting. Hostess and project leaders were selected and program books made up. Mrs. Al Williams gave a talk on safety. There will be a workshop at fhe home of Mrs. Al Williams on Jan. 28 at Eighteen members and guests were served refreshments by the hostess and Mrs. Clarence Prager. The next meeting will be a potluck at the home of Mrs. Harry Brown on Feb. 12. Tequa, Better Homes and Friendly Neighbors — Met at Legion Hall in Williamsburg for a lesson of furniture arrangement by Rosemary Crist. Three basic principles were stressted: selection of color scheme, background of room, and balance in arrangement of furniture to create a more attractive and comfortable home. After the lesson each unit held a short business session. Recreation featured a singing game led by Irma Thornton and Berniece Mallory with Grace Pattie at the piano. Refreshments were served to 32 members, two guests and two children. Silver — Met at the home of Mrs. C. J. Farris with seven members present. Mrs. B. U. Daugharthy, president, conducted the meeting. Mrs. Farris gave the unit choice lesson on cut up cakes, and members helped in cutting up, designing and frosting a "teddy Bear Cake." Mrs. Dale VanHorn won the cake at a drawing. A baby shower was during the afternoon for Ted VanHorn. Mrs. E. E. Malburg will give the lesson Feb. 8 at the home of Mrs. Florence McCulIough on. "Housing for the Life Span." Centropolis — Furniture arrangement was the lesson given by Rosemary Crist, Twelve members, Miss Crist and anoth- er guest, Mrs. Lewis Stewart, met with Mrs. Claude Myers. Dues were paid and Mrs. Richard L. Nier became a new member. Slides wee also shown by Mrs. Donald Steward. The next meeting will be Feb. 13 with Mrs. Howard Myers. Members will bring a sack lunch and spend the day sewing. Finds Many Friends ^/ In His Great Need MANHATTAN BEACH, Calif (AP)—A teen-age boy paralyze( from the waist down lay helpless Law Catches Up With Sam KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP)-On Aug. 30 in 1957, Sam Harris, 36 was arrested and accused o speeding at 60 miles an hour running a red light and driving under the influence of alcohol. On Oct. 5, Sam failed to appea in police court to answer the charges. A bench warrant wa issued for his arrest. The law finally caught up with Sam Saturday, five years are three months later, hiding behinc the chimney in the attic at his home. Police expressed a belie he'd never left town. He just took refuge behind the chimney everj time they came looking for him Sam was fined $260 Tuesdaj and sentenced to 30 days in jail He said he didn't remember any thing about being arrested. Terminating Franchise and $75,000 liquidating. AUCTION of MOUND CITY TRUCK & TRACTOR CO. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER DEALERS MOUND CITY, KANSAS Tuesday, Feb. 5, 1963 10:00 A.M. NEW MACHINERY — Farmall 460 diesel tractor; Farmall B275 diesel tractor; 2 I.H.C. 91 combiner self-propelled: I.H.C. 46T baler, nower take off, twine tie; I.H.C. No. 100 mower. 7 ft.: T.H.C. No. 2 hay conditioner: I.H.C. T.R. trailer: T.HC. 1.5 ft. field harvester: T.H.C. 312 T B n] O w I.H C. 60 32F plow: I.H.C. 263A cultivator: TH.C. No. 200 bb>de; 2 I.H.C. No. 463 cultivators: Ford cult, fertilizer attachment; 4 I.H.C. 4-ft. sections soil sureeon. USED MACHINERY — TRACTORS — Ford 881 with 3-14 bottom plow: Massev Harris 444 RC- Farmall 300: Farm?!' M: FarmM! H: Farm?" F20, with hyd. loader.— TRUCKS— 1949 T n rl. K-3 1-rori 10* bed, dual wheels & srain sides- 1PR« T^I. S 1.60 2- ton with hoist, end dnmn beH. — PtyAN^fnTj.q _ T TT C No. 240: TH.C. No. 29.1: TH.C. No. 221 F ™ • TFC. No. 221 H.M. with fertiliser P.ttch.; 2 T.H.C. No. 21.1 H.M. : John Deere. on ntbbe»*- Minneapolis Moline renter. — COMBINES — T.HC. No. 101 self-prorjelled 10' header a.nd corn. with sntomptic robot, comfort cab anr* nower steering • T.H.C No. 64 combine: 2 A His Chalmers No. fVi Combines ; Allifi <~iv>3.ime rs 6' comhine: 3 MS> «**<«• T^n r vi<5 fi» Clinne 1 " combines. — BAT, TORS j\ivm MOWTT'.TJR _ 2 T.T-T.C. AR T h?T hplerq- John riporp NO. 5 mower; Allis Chalmers No. 9 N mowp'*- O'ivpr fl.ft I.H.C. lw non^Hione*" DoviH 'Brp^lmr ssi^p r?lrp.. - T-)T<3(7«5 — John TVr,~o 1R» ,}i<s(y 9 T 7-ft. t.3nr)pm disc: ? Mass*"' T-Torr-ip 10--F* RnHr.rir.1r 1 e pn vyhenl ^i*r> Ift.ft _ PT.OWR— MO 10 A.WtoTYr 2 No. IP . 2-bottonv 1-wa.V. _ *.er at.to.V • 1fi wi+V> r»owpr- lift; T.wr No. » I.H.C No. P 2 I.w.C No 3 Hic^ nlow: DPTT.T,S? — 1 T.HC H hale TTJ n. ^-bottom- T.TT.P i« 1 -bottom- **. obn r>aprp 10 rHc V, P 1r, Oliver r1r-iH ill fprtili^pr* HHII fp r t,\\ 7i p-* pr- T pr 40-ft. T-' nff POT. . NO. 0< ?1 CnlHvpf ni-o • TTJf! H.M 2 TH.C. No ''Fin «""ifiva.tors- cu' fi 'vr*or«v Masse" Wprris qp, F?ft No 938 hvH. Hff r.T,ifi,rpfr, VP*O" urifh piv r.]imn T.H.C. 7-F1-. tiller hoe: 1 4-whee' r»nWP* > o T TJ O T-T 9 T No rotarv hoe; on rubber. MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT — '00-eaL crop snravpi* on rubber 1 John Deere field chonner; Easv WHV nost hole di^er. nower tfVe-nff • trpe+or nost hole Hipper: 4 nower mowers: lot of wheels: lot of wheel weights: lot, of used tires: lot of miscellaneous parts- hunoVM<? of other items. TERMS: CASH. Those desiring financing contact owners before day of sale for credit terms. For further information contact the owners or auctioneers. R. P. & Bernard P. Gorman, OWNERS Phone: 795-2910, Mound City, Kansas Hagel Auction Co. Inc.: Auctioneers, liquidators, appraisers. — 4210 North Elmwood, Kansas City 17, Mo., telephone GLadstone 3-3762. in his home for two days while his father, critically injured in a traffic accident, was unconscious in a hospital. Then a neighbor heard of Bill Weber Sr.'s auto collision and asked police to check the son's condition. They found Bill Jr., 18, cold, hungry and bewildered. He became a paraplegic two years ago when injured in a water skiing accident. Neighbors and police pitched in to help him. An officer's wife cooked h i m dinner: Others brought clothes. Some offered to stay with him until his father recovers. The boy's mother died six years ago. "It was almost worth all this to find out I have so many friends," he said Monday. ear For Acorn Rustlers By SUSAN HERRING Acorn Rustlen 4-H The meeting was at the Acorn 4-H Building. We had a potluck supper for the 4-H and the community. After supper, Mark Walter showed some slides. After the slides the 4-H awarded the pins to the second year members, Roberta Herring, Rodney Robison, Donna Smith and Sharon Moser. Then the achievements were given. The Acorn Rustlers 4-H club received a purple seal for the year's accomplishments. On the 4-H record books there were seven purple and nine blue seals. The club received a health award and a safety award. The club had 100 per cent on medical examinations, and the oral polio vaccine Type I. On safety the club handed out hazard sheets to the 4-H members to check their homes and homes in the neighborhood for faults and to correct them. Rodney Robison got a state blue on his potatoes at the county fair but was too young to take them to the state fair. Joyce Schweitzer got a state blue on her rolls and took them to the state. Sharon Moser got a state blue on her cookies but was too young to take them to the state fair. All in a. Stum Herring and Bobby Mc< Clure . went to the younger county camp. Reita Herring went to older county camp. She was an officer at the camp. Joyce Schweitzer went to state conservation camp. Reita Herring went to State Music Camp. Reita Herring was on the county home economics judging team that went to Topeka. It placed 7th. At the spring festival all the group participated in the singing. On the talks and demonstrations six participated. Five got a blue ribbon and one got red. Five girls particiated in the style revue. Three boys participated in the best groomed contest. Kennedy Girls Won't Travel WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy's three sisters have called off a trip to India and Pakistan. A spokesman for Eunice Shriver, wife of ePace Corps Director Sargent Shriver, said the trip had depended on whether all three could get away at the same time, and didn't work out. Last August, Mrs. Shriver and her sister Jean, wife of campaign coordinator Stephen E. Smith, took a European trip. This time sister Pat, wife of actor Peter Lawford; had planned to go with them. Public Auction I will sell the following described property at public auction located at 1109 N. Oak St., Ottawa, Kansas on Friday, Jan. 25, 1963 Starting at 2 P.M. 6 room modern house., large garage, 4 nice lots. Terms: % down day of sale, balance on approval of deed and abstract. CARL THOMPSON, OWNER Auct. Ben Printy make the wisest choice which Chevrolet you choose! These four different cars are alike in one important way. Each is a product of Chevrolet Division of General Motors. That means any one will give you more for your money in performance, beauty and comfort... plus more good news come trade-in time. However, each of these fine cars has its own way of being distinctive too, because each is tailored to the interest of a certain kind of buyer. Our big Chevrolet, for example, with its Jet-smooth ride, luxury and styling you'd expect in cars carrying a much higher price tag. Chevy II ance and outstanding fuel economy. Corvair with rear engine maneuverability and the instincts of a sports car. And the dramatic new Corvette Sting Ray, America's most exciting car becomes America's most advanced car, now available as a two-seater coupe or convertible. In all, the Chevrolet line presents 33 handsome new models to choose from... a variety designed to suit the needs of just about everyone. So it comes down to a question of which one suits you best. Whichever your choice, you can be sure it's a wise one ... and one you'll be with its parkable size, sparkling perform. K9eps Going Great happy with every day that you drive it. Shown above (top to bottom), '63 Chevy II Nova 400 Station Wagon, Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan, Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe and Corvair Monza Club Coupt See jour entirely different kinds of cars at your Chevrolet dealer's Showroom. MOORE CHEVROLET-OLDS, INC 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2-3640

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