The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 24, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 24, 1963
Page 3
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jitt^ , Bowling Roundup Some Gains But No New Leaders Robertson Motor has taken an early lead in second-half play in the men's Booster League at the Royal T Lanes. The motormen swept four from Mille's last night to post a 14-2 mark. The Knights of Columbus No. 3 team, which beat Royal T, 3-1 last night, is second with Sunrise Dairy gained two points on first ' - place Bienie's Garage by beating the garage- men, 3-1, in the men's Twilight League at the Ottawa Bowl. Bie- nie's "outscratched" Sunrise with a 2,603-pin series, but the handicap paid off for the dairymen. Bienie's has 5616 wins to 50 for Sunrise. Todd's Mobile Homes rolled merrily on in the men's Commercial League at the Ottawa Bowl, sweeping four from Blakesley Brake Service. Homer Kramer contributed 570 and Jules Doty 587 to Todd's 2,545 series. Todd's record is 60% wins compared to 50 for Kersley's Cowboys who beat Fredeen's Shoes, 3-1, last night. Wright's Studio, with Sue Wolgast rolling a 525, top series among the women last night, swept four points from Kansas State Bank in the Wednesday Night Ladies League at the Royal T. The victory pushed Wright's even farther ahead of second- place Moore's Chevrolet which beat Seller Studio, 3-1. Wright's record is 66-22, compared to 57-31 for Moore's. B. Pogue added an 197 line and 496 series for Wright's whose 2,392 was the top women's team series. The best women's line was an 199 by Mabel Gilliland who scored a 479 series for Peoples National, 3-1 winner over Romstedt's Grocery. Ruth Carlson scored a 500 series for the bankerwomen. L. Meador was high for Moore's with 487. J. Bennett rolled the top line, 166, and series 298, in the Ottawa High girls GAA League at the Royal T yesterday, but her Pin Topplers team dropped two of three points to the Strikes & Spares. Individial scores and team results in Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Royal T leagues: WEDNESDAY NIGHT LADIES Wright's Stadlo-4 High 10 — B. Pogue, 1»7 High 30 — 8. Wolgast, 535 Kansas State Bank—0 High 10-30 - H. Llegerot, 1M4M Moore's Chevrolet—S High 10 — E. Hickman, IT* High 30 — L. Meador, 487 Seller Studio—1 High 10-30 — M. BUM, 150-400 Petrex of TeiM—•I High 10-30 — N. Lollar, 189-453 Meadow Gold—0 High 10-30 — A. Wolgast, 141-406 People! National—3 High 10 — M. Ollllland. in High 30 — R. Carlson, 500 Romstedt'i Grocery—1 I High 10-30 — V. Dengel, Hl-408 Towner's— t High 10-30 — R. Hock, 160456 First National— i High 10-30 — B. Moody, 160466 BOOSTEB Kitty Clover—4 High 10 — Yost, 1M High 30 — R. Eley, 501 Princeton—4> High 10-30 — Mohr, 231-588 Hank's Sinclair— 4 High 10-30 — Letter, 184-51* Colby's Fnrnltmre—0 High 10 — Allen, 188 High 30 — Peffly, 474 Bobcrtson Motor—4 High 10-30 — Hoffman, 106-501 Mine's—« High 10-30 — Q. Mllle, 178-451 K of C N*. 8—8 High 10-30 — McLaughlln, 304-530 Royal T—1 High 10-30 — C. Wolgait, 193-536 K of C No. 1—3 High 10-30 — A. Harklns, 209-573 K of C No. 2—2 High 10-30 — J. Kramer, 334-556 GAA JUNIORS Unpredictable!—3 High 10-JO - E. Milton, 122-341 Sleepers—0 High 10-30 — C. Walt, 125-333 Splitters—3 High 10 — C. Kaub, 134 High 30 — M. Golden, 244 Pin Topplers—0 High 10-30 — K. Rasper, 101-187 Gutter Bugs—3 High 10-30 — D. BUne, 131-314 Lane Doffers—0 High 10 — E. Ponton, 133 High 30 — G. Davenport, 234 Twisters—2 High 10-30 — E. Speer, 163-382 Bopln' Bowlers—1 High 10-30 — L. Wheeler, 133-255 Strikes & Spares—2 High 10-30 — K. Barr, 149-273 Pin Poppers—1 High 10-30 — J. Bennett, 166-298 Jupiter Missiles Already Antique HE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, January 24, 1961 THREE OF A KIND — There's another Allen on Kansas basketball scene — Mickey Allen, center, who is posing with his dad and his grandfather. Mickey is top scorer on West Junior High team in Lawrence so far this season. His dad is Mitt Allen, Lawrence attorney who played for Lawrence High and Kansas University in 1930s. Grandfather? As you can see, he's Phog Allen, noted KU coach who retired in 1956. Hints From Heloise Ann Landers Girls Wacky, But Aren't They Nice? Dear Ann Landers: That letter from the woman who yelled bloody murder because her husband leaned on the wallpaper and left grease spots was the last straw. Are the females in America having a mass nervous breakdown? It's no wonder the divorce rate is going through the roof. A w i f e in P h i 1 a d e 1- phia can't stand her husband because he squeezes the toothpaste tube in the middle. A, woman in California doesn't want to iron bedsheets. A Ana loon in Kentucky won't let her husband smoke a cigar in the house. Another crazy dame wants to strap a bicycle horn on her husband's head at night so it will wake him up when he snores. Still another nut wants to know what to wear to her husband's funeral — and he isn't even dead yet. I'm convinced that the real trouble • makers in this world are the wacky women. All a person has to do is read your column for a week and he can get plenty of evidence.—R.D. Dear R.D.: Men have been complaining about women from the beginning of time and they continue to marry them. If you can think of a better combination I'll buy it. Dear Ann Landers: When my husband and I are with adults he speaks openly about how much things cost and is not the least bit reluctant to admit we can't afford certain things. I feel this is perfectly all right as most of our friends are in the same boat and we share similar economic problems. I believe, however, that my husband should not make our. children feel underprivileged by telling them we can't afford to buy them things which their friends have. Isn't it better to try to interest them in substitute toys? Or perhaps get them two inexpensive items in the place of one which is costly? I keep telling him they will find out soon enough that life is cruel and full of inequities. Youngsters should not carry this burden. Am I right?-FRANCINE Dear Francine: You're wrong. Where did you ever get the notion that it's harmful for children to hear the words "No, we can't afford it." If more people used this phrase instead of hocking their eyeballs to please their kids, they'd be better off. Parents who spend time with their children and give them love and attention needn't be concerned about the youngsters feeling "un derprivileged." Their are the lucky ones who grow up straight and strong. Dear Ann Landers: I'm a high school senior who wants to ask a question that has been bugging me. Why do teens who were goind steady write after they break up and ask how to get back into circulation? In our high school, and it's a pretty big one, everyone knows within the hour who the breakups are. The news spreads like a forest fire and both kids are automatically back in circulation. So what's the problem?—DEEDEE Dear Deedee: I don't know what goes on in your school, Buttercup, but most teenagers who write after the Big Breakup do want to know how to get back into circulation. These kids long to be part of the group, which they have ignored, and they don't know how to manage it. So they write to Mother Landers. Confidential to BELOW ZERO: Six months is a long time for a girl to use a cold as an ex cuse for no good night kiss. Considering you are both in your mid die 20's I suggest you look for a girl who is in better health. Does almost everyone have a good time but you? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How To Be Well-Liked," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: Here's real help for your readers, especially those who paint their own rooms — whether it's roll-on paint or any other type: Tell them to save their old two- ounce and four-ounce medicine bottles. When they get through painting that living room, bedroom, bathroom, etc., pour a medicine bottle full of the paint used in each room. Label it quickly! (Use Heloise's bottle of old thick finger nail polish to label the b o t- tle). If y o u don't use finger nail polish, take adhesive tape and stick it on the bottle and, then take your old ballpoint pen and label which Helois* room it is for. Keep these bottles on a convenient storage shelf. Then, when a chair brushes against the wall, a kid marks on it, a friend or foe leaves a hand- print, or you happen to hit it with your old mop — go to the shelf immediately and pick up the bottle of paint labeled for that particular room. Shake the bottle and then dab a piece of cotton on the end as if you were going to apply mercurochrome to an injury. Use the wet cotton to dab the mark generously, fluttering and Robert's Wife Expects No. 8 WASHINGTON (AP) - Mrs. Robert F. Kennedy, wife of the attorney general and sister-in-law of the President, is expecting her eighth child in July, the Washing ton Post reported today. Keep Paint On Hand To Repair Scrapes feathering out to the edge of the spot. It covers! Heloise, you may think I am absurd. But with a nine-room house and six kids, this has saved me many frustrations. My house always looks as if it had just been newly painted. Since I have so many little ones I use this same method around the door handles where the kids leave their print marks. I find that I can take one wad of cotton and instead of dabbing it on real heavy marks, I can wipe it gently around the door knobs and light switches. . . eliminating all of the dirty marks on my painted woodwork. And you better believe it, I have all types of woodwork and all kinds of lads! Some have dirty hands. My kind of kids are buttered, sweet, and two are real mean! Rose Lawrence Dear Heloise: This is to let you know that I just tried the amyl-acetate which you recommended for removing nail polish from my nylon slip and it worked like a charm! The clerk said to test it, as it was not to be used on some types of fabrics. The amyl - acetate Quenemo News Man Hurt In Wagon Accident By MRS. SALLY PERRY Clement Leabo was seriously injured when he was caught in the power agitator on a feed wagon while he and Lyle Doty were feeding cattle on the D. W Evans farm south of Quenemo. The agitator caught Leabo's pants leg and pulled him in. He was pulled up to his hips before Lyle Doty could shut the motor off. Leabo is in Ransom Memorial Hospital, Ottawa. Quenemo Rebekah Lodge met for a regular meeting, with Mrs. Albert Graham presiding. Mrs. Joe Kitt was installed as warden, and Mrs. Ernest Perry as RS to VG. Mrs, Henry Bernard was installing officer. Mrs. Joe Criqui, Mrs. Bill Poston and Mrs. Bill Ragan also assisted. The lodge discussed the diamond rally to be at Ottawa Jan. 28. Several plan to attend. The school of instruction, to be March 7, was discussed. Use Deep Bowls A well-equipped, kitchen needs deep mixing bowls, from small to large size. The best of these bowls are narrower at the bottom than they are at the top; a rotary beater should fit fairly snugly into the small size so as to give speediest most efficient action. costs only 35 cents for a small bottle at the drug store. Helen Brehm Dear Heloise: I use commercial - type furniture upholstery cleaners to clean my children's stuffed toys. I clean them just as one would an ordinary chair and then hang the animals on the line to dry. It even made the matted hair on our toys stand up! Jo Anne Marcum Dear Heloise: I am sure glad to be a fan of yours. Just two days ago after reading in your column about cleaning rugs with corn starch, my husband tracked grease from the garage into our home. Our carpeting is biege and only three months old, so naturally I was a bit frantic at first. Then I remembered the corn starch you recommended and gave it a try. By golly, it worked like a whiz. A Reader Just apply corn starch, rub in, leave overnight and vacuum the next morning. Get to stains as quickly as possible. If you have an old stain it may take more than one application. Heloise By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) - American-made Jupiter missiles seem destined to be pulled out of Turkey and Italy because in only four years they have become antiques of the rocket age. Behind the scenes negotiations point toward withdrawal of 30 Ju- piters from Italy and 15 from Turkey. When they are dismantled, and 60 somewhat similar Thor missiles are finally removed from Britain, there will be no more deep-striking land-based ballistic missiles implaced in North Atlantic Treaty Organization countries and aimed at targets in the Soviet Union. Instead, the NATO alliance will rely on a multinational force of Polaris submarines mounting missiles that can be fired at Soviet targets from below the surface of the sea. Sue ha multinational force may not be a reality until close to 1970, but in the meantime the United States has more than enough long-range missile power to shield the alliance. In Ankara Wednesday, Defense Minister Hhami Sancar told the National Assembly "favorable progress is being made at current negotiations between Turkey and the United States concerning replacement of Jupiter rockets in Turkey with Polaris missile sys terns to provide NATO with a more effective nuclear deterrent. In Washington, Lincoln White, State Department press officer, said: "We are discussing the modernization of weapons systems with a number of countries including Turkey." He added that he was "not prepared to say more at this point." The Army-built Jupiter was one of the first U.S. missiles to become combat ready, back in Jan uary 1959. The Air Force's inter mediate range Thor was declare* operational somewhat earlier. Nei ther 1,500-mile range rocket fig ured for long in U.S. military plans. Lane News Rebekahs Install Officers By MRS. GAIL CHAMBERS Lane Rebekah Lodge 292 held retaliation of officers, with Bessie Morlan, deputy marshal. Juanita Needham was lodge deputy. Refreshments were served by Zoe LaFollette and Vera Cole. Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Wickstrom have purchased the Roscoe LaFollette house at the south edge of town and have moved in. Mrs. Gail Chambers was admitted to the Anderson County Hospital at Garnett and released Saturday evening. She is improving at her home. There will be a family night at the church Friday night at 7:30. Floyd Martin will show films on the Holy Land and the Far East. Each family is to bring a pie for refreshments. Ev eryone is invited. Larry Porter has returned to Long Beach, Calif., Naval Station after a 3-week leave. His wife and baby will live with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wylie, while Larry is on sea duty and goes to Alaska. Homer White gave a party al his home to honor his parents on their 43rd wedding anniver sary. Refreshments were servec to the honor guests, Mr. ant Mrs. Harry White, Mr. and Mrs J. E. Beets and Connie and Mrs George Finley. J. E. Beets is working at Emporia as superintendent of a building project at the college. The Social Hour Club met with Mr. and Mrs. Mart Fields. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Dave Triplett and Shirley, Pomona; Mrs. Mary Gleason, Rantoul; Mr. and Mrs. John Higdon, Mr. and Mrs. William Banks, Mr. and kfrs. Jerry Triplett, Mrs. EH« "riplett, Raymond Gibbs and Jake Triplett. Mr. and Mrs. Don Turner's twin baby boys are in the Kan* sas University Hospital with meumonia. Mrs. Arthur Keeon is taking care of the other Turner children. Mrs. Eva Morris was hostess to the YFF Club. Evelena Chapter No. 435, OES, leld its regular meeting Monday night. Plans were made to serve he Masonic district meting which will be in Lane Feb. 18. Plans were started for the Eastern Star district meeting which will bt n Lane Feb. 26. i Missionary To Speak WELLSVILLE - A former missionary to Alaska, Rev. Georg* King, of the Home Missionary Society of the American Baptist invention, will speak at 10 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 27, at Ruhamah Baptist Church. At 11 a.m. the same day he will speak at the New Hope Baptist Church. The New Hope Church plans to have a covered dish dinner following the morning services to permit the congregation to visit with Mr. King. VALENTINES The Finest By HALLMARK 318 S. Main CH 2-3024 OK 132 S. Main ' SELF SERVICE BARGAIN STORE CH 2-4187 We Discount the Discount Store 22 Shorts 39e ONLY Friday & Saturday WORK GLOVES 4 £ 89c SAop OK for the UNUSUAL Men's Dress Shoes $^99 Reg. 5.99 4 COFFEE MUGS I Each A Most Interesting Store Children's Sweat SHIRTS Boys' Corduroy PANTS $1.98 6-8-10 Men's Sweat SHIRTS Men's Rubber Insulated BOOTS $3.90 Size 11 & 12 Only PIECES of TRUMPET WARE DINNER WARE- 4 plates . 4 cups • 4 saucers • 4 dessert bowls "Sunny Morning* Btautifuf - Practical - Unbrtakobft Diimtrwor* FREE From Capitol Forforaf. Your beautiful 16 piece act of Sunny Morning plastic dinnerware ia the perfect answer to your •very day dining. The act in Sparkling Turquoise and gleaming While U unconditionally guaranteed against permanent staining—breaking—chipping or cracking. Save 1500.00 or more before January 31, and get your FREE,GIFT at Capitol Federal... plu» • big 4%% right from the start... plus insured aafety up to $300,000.00 by an agency of the U. S. Government (by use of multiple trust accounts). US! COUPON TO ORDCR T O U It S 1T IT MA I I Please mail my 16-piece set of "Sunny Morning" dinnerware— I ENCLOSE T SIGNED TO MY ACCOUNT *- (Faiibook anclotad) ISSUE ACCOUNT AS FOLLOWS:, (If |olnt account h dailrad, plaaia supply gtvaa n»msi of all partial.) L Come In.. .Browse Around • • ••••••••••••J Saee now a* Kmiuai PJo. 1 Financial Innitutiom in 111 1 nn 1 1 ..... HliilUIJlllllIll Capitol FecLer-al Savings minmiiii iiimiimn 1201 TOPCKA •OULKVAND LAWRENCE JOHNSON COUNTY MVHrtS INSfJUD IV TO tXOJOOOM n AH MCNC1 Of THl V. I. COVfMUflNT

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