The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 25, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, January 25, 1963
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Page 3
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No Evidence Of Arms Build up, Says JFK By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy says evidence gathered through daily aerial scrutiny of Cuba fails to support reports of a massive new Soviet military buildup there. Kennedy told his news conference Thursday that the 16,000 to 17,000 Soviets still on the island "are exercising, building some barracks." And he said he knows of the arrival since the October crisis of only one Soviet ship that might have carried arms or other military cargo. "There is no evidence that this ship carried any offensive weapons," he said. In a session laced with foreign policy talk, Kennedy focused on the need for Western unity. He said it was not in the interest of the alliance for France to base its desire for an independent nuclear force "on the grounds that the United States would fail to defend Europe by whatever means are necessary." As for French President Charles de Gaulle, Kennedy said, "I would hope that our confidence in him would be matched by his confidence in us." The prime domestic topic of his call for a three-year tax cut of $13.6 billion to be partly offset by |3.4 billion of revenue-raising changes in special tax benefits. Kennedy strongly implied he wants a first-step rate cut of $3.2 billion to go into effect this year- even if Congress puts aside proposed benefit revisions until a later date. "We will just have to wait and see whether both can be done this year," he said. "In any case, we should be able to make progress, come what may, on the first step of the three-stage reduction." Even as he expounded policy that could affect the nation's future tax history, Kennedy tried to clarify a bit of past history: The cloudy story of "air cover" for the U.S.-backed Cuban invasion of April 1961. This was prompted by challenges thrown at a weekend statement by the President's brother, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, that no U.S. air cover ever was contemplated. This statement seemingly contradicted long-standing reports that the President canceled planned air cover. Kennedy attributed the confusion to loose use of the phrase "air cover." He said his brother's statement was correct because the United States at no time planned to use its own planes to fly missions over the invasion beach. But he said there was talk about an air strike by Cuban refugee pilots flying from basis outside the United States and that this "did not work out." He described this as "one of the failures" of the invasion. Other major topics touched on by Kennedy included: Nuclear Tests — Khrushchev's recent acceptance of the principle of on-site inspection is "very important" and the possible forerunner of a breakthrough in nuclear test ban negotiations. Meredith—If James Meredith withdraws from the University of Mississippi, "that is a loss not only to Mr. Meredith, but I think the university." Although curtailment of violence and protection of the Negro student cost the federal government 4 million, Kennedy said it "would have been far more expensive" had the Negro been physically attacked or denied admission by force. Newspaper Strikes — Kennedy wishes for an early end to newspaper strikes in Cleveland and New York. In the case of the New York walkout, he hopes both sides will "reach the compromise which ultimately they are going to reach anyway." Sunday School Lesson Man Doesn't Grow Without Cultivation By ROY L. SMITH The Uniform Sunday School lesson for January 27: "WHY JESUS TAUGHT IN PARABLES," Mark 3:7 through 4:34. . It is easy for most of us to pass judgment on other people; it is an altogether different matter when we attempt to pass judgment on ourselves. Yet, in spite of ourselves, and w i t h o u t realizing it, we do that very thing every hour of every day. When we choose the good instead of the best, when we laugh at an j unclean jest, when we ignore an opportunity, ' SMITH and when we resist all the temptations to be splendid, we are rendering an unconscious judgment which we might deny, or repudiate, if we were compelled to face it. This week's Sunday School lesson has been used as the starting point for thousands of sermons directed at the sowers. Actually, however, Jesus' interest in the story originated in his concern about the soils. Without being aware of it, perhaps, each of us decides what kind of soil he is to become. By absenting ourselves from cultural interests we become barren culturally. By ignoring sports we become indifferent to athletic champions. By allowing ourselves to be absorbed with money-making, we increase the intellectual and spiritual barrenness of our lives. Charles Darwin, the great scientist, was passionately fond of music as a youth. And as a musical performer he was considerably above the average. But as he became more and more engrossed in scientific research, he became less and less involved in musical affairs. Toward the close of his life even the finest concert had become a terrible bore to him. He had changed the character of the soil! A highly successful, and alto- More People Buy WURLITZER PIANOS than any other make BUTLER'S gether personable, business man was being solicited to go out in behalf of his church in an effort to win some converts. "I'm sorry, preacher," he said. "That is something I just can't do. I can't argue religion with any one," "That," his pastor replied, "is exactly the reason I want you to go on this mission. I don't want you to argue. I can get plenty of people who will do that. "I want someone who will tell, simply and honestly what the effect of good religion has been on his life. If you will tell the story of what a difference your faith has made, I will trust the message to get results." It is not the business of the sower to respond to the seed. His responsibility has ended when he has made sure that it is good seed, and then he has scattered it. The basic message of this Christian faith is a very simple .one. There is divine help available to any man, no matter how difficult his way of life may be. That an extremely heavy responsibility, rests upon the preacher, goes without saying. It is a very solmen thing when one man stands before a hundred men, and asks them to listen to him for 30 minutes. But the responsibility of the hearer is just as heavy. To have a need, to listen to one who has a remedy for that need, and to go out indifferent to or actually unconscious of the significance of that which was said, — this is a crime committed against one's own soul. A highly skilled physician, who had been asked to address a crowd on the subject of an epidemic then raging in the community, explained the case very carefully, described the methods to be used in protecting one's self- against the plague, and made suggestions as to how to prevent the spread of the disease. At the close of the address he answered questions for 20 minutes, explaining points that had been unclear. Then, as he turned to go, he said, "From this point on, my friends, it is up to you! I have given you the facts. You know. Now you will have to take the necessary action." No soil ever produces up to capacity if it is not cultivated. No one of us ever grows without cultivating one's self. The man who absents himself habitually from musical performances is never apt to grow in his Real Estate AUCTION To Be Sold I Mile North of Phillips 66 Station in Pomona Tuesday, Feb. 5 Commencing at 1:30 P.M. WILL BE SOLD West 1/2 of the Northwest Fourth of Section 32-1618 South '/2 of the Southwest Fourth of Section 29-1618 TERMS AVAILABLE AND WILL BE ANNOUNCED DAY OF SALE. Not Responsible in Case of Accidents. W. O. & Ella E. Cain Auet. Jack Nelson appreciation of music. No sports fan maintains his interest with out going to the games. No man grows a soul without worshipping. It is true, of course, that one can worship in the wide and open spaces, but, actually, few of us do it when we get out there. The easiest place to worship is where other people are worshipping. Gift For Good Boy ST. JOHN, Kan. (AP)-A helpful act, performed three years ago by an 11-year-old rural St. John boy, has not been forgotten by a man from Cedar Rapids, Iowa. A stranger knocked at the door of the M.D. Long home south west of St. John recently and asked Mrs. Long if they had lived there three years. When Mrs. Long assured him they had, the man handed her a package, saying it was a gift for her son, Jerry. He explained that three years ago, while driving from Cedar Rapids to Phoenix, Ariz., he had car trouble on U.S.50 near the Long home. Jerry Long, getting off a school bus, offered to help and got a pail of water for the car's radiator. The motorist continued his trip. Mrs. Long said she was so surprised she neglected to get the man's name. Jerry's gift was a shirt. 'Honest John' Gives Up, $5 NEWTON, Kan. (AP)-A letter from Florida, signed "Honest John," has been delivered to Carl Hedrick of Newton, easing Honest John's conscience. The letter contained $5. The man wrote that he was helping raze Kansas City's old post office in the early 1930s and found behind a baseboard a letter addressed to Hedrick. The man kept $5 that was in the envelope. "I don't remember who sent the money," the man wrote. "All I have now is a piece of paper that is hard to read as I have kept it in my pocket." Wellsville News To Attend M YF Meet At Garnett By BERNICE HOLDEN Ten MYF members from the Wellsville Methodist Church will attend the Midwinter Methodist Youth Fellowship Institute Jan. 26-27 at Garnett First Methodist Church. The Golden Hours Class of the New Hope Baptist Church met after the services Sunday in the Fellowship Hall. A covered dish dinner was served. The class met for fellowship and to make posters for the pancake supper to be Feb. 7 at the church. Birtie Maelaughery, Christian Center missionary of the American Baptist Home Mission Society, was speaker at the 7 o'clock service Sunday evening at the Wellsville Baptist Church She spoke to the BYF members prior to the service. At the Wednesday evening service the deacons had charge of the meeting. Mrs. Helen Cramer was speaker in the pastor's absence. Sixty-three attended the school of missions Sunday night in Hays Hall of the Wellsville Methodist Church. A light supper was served. At the study session, Mrs. Charles Pierce introduced Rev. Emery Dains, superintendent of the Methodist Home in Topeka, guest speaker for the adult group. He talked on the home and showed slides. Jon Marshall was teacher for the high school group. The topic was "Juvenile Delinquency." Bob Hepner taught the fourth, fifth and sixth grades, and Mrs. Shirley Grewing the first, second and third. Pam Poole and Pam Myers had charge of the nursery. On Sunday, Jan. 27, Paul Kapp, Protestant chaplain at Osawatomie State Hospital, will speak on "The Church and Emotionally Disturbed Persons" to the adult mission study class. A fellowship supper precedes each study session. Those attending should bring sandwiches and cookies. Drink will be furnished. The pay telephone in the booth adjoining the W.E.G. Dial telephone office was destroyed recently and parts of the phone taken from the booth by vandals. A new telephone was installed. The WSCS Evening Circle of the Wellsville Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. Bill CLAMP DOWN1 ° , lnt.rnc.1 R.y. nu . ho. » hiid «nforc. m .nt of Ih. n.w tax your pay to op«n an account with ui. Tha »'» THE NORTH SIDE BANK Tecumseh and Main Dial CH 2-2052 B. S. Hill, Pres. Ed Hosier, Vice Pres, and Cashier Mamie Sands, Asst. Cashier Glen Hayward, Asst. Cashier Howard Deputy, Asst. Cashier Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Plan 18 Orbits For Astronaut By VERN HAUGLAND WASHINGTON (AP)-Astronaut Leroy Gordon Cooper Jr. may begin his orbital flight—the longest and perhaps the last in Project Mercury—on April 2. The Air Force major may remain aloft for 18 orbits—about 27 hours—and come down in the Atlantic north of Puerto Rico. Or, if all goes well, he may achieve 22 orbits—about 34 hours—and descend into the Pacific near Midway Island. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration is not announcing launch dates this far in advance. An informed source said, however, that April 2 has been considered for planning purposes The Mercury series is to be fol- lowed by two-man Gemini launches starting early next year. They are preliminary to later three- man Apollo craft missions to the moon. Cooper's flight may not be the Mercury finale. There has been some discussion of modifying a Mercury capsule to make it capable of supporting a man for a three to five day flight later this year. Physicians expect Sooper to sleep in two four-hour installments —one eight to 10 hours after launch, and again after another working shift of eight to 10 hours. A buzzer signal from a ground station would make sure that he was awake for at least the las' two or three orbits of the mission Warnock, with Mrs. Leroy Todd assisting. Mrs. Warnock presided at a short business meeting. Guest speaker was Mrs. Charles Pierce who explained to the group about ratifying the charter of racial policies. Devotions were given by Mrs. Bill Kyle. Refreshments were served to 16 members and three guests. Mr. and Mrs. David Sturm and family attended funeral services at Carthage, Mo., and graveside services at the Wellsville Cemetery Saturday for her sister, Mrs. Anna Kinney, formerly of Wellsville. Others attending the services at the Wellsville Cemetery were Mrs. Ford Steen, Emporia, and Mrs. Theckla Benson, Colorado Springs, Colo., sisters of the deceased, and Mr. Kinney's brothers, Oliver, Colorado Springs, Colo., and Edgar and daughter, Osawatomie. The entire Kinney family, Mr. Kinney and their children, attended the funeral services at Carthage and the graveside services at Wellsville. Officer Going To Thailand WELLSVILLE — A postcard mailed Saturday in Honolulu by Chief Warrant Officer Kenneth Boone brought word to his moth er, Mrs. Linnie Tyler, that he was on his way to Bangkok, Thai land, for another tour of duty Boone had been stationed a Shaw Air Force Base, Sumter S. C., for two years after return ing from a 3-year tour of duty in Germany. On Dec. 23, 1962 he completed 22 years of service with the Air Force. His family will remain at Sum ter while he is away. Their ad dress is 10 Gerald Street, Sumter. VALENTINES The Finest By HALLMARK 318 S. Main CH 2-3024 ^^^^^^^^"•^^•^^^^^••••^•^•••••••^•••••••^•^•^•••••••^••••^•^•^•^•^•••l Public Auction 4 miles south of Ottawa on Highway 59 to Rock Creek School House, then east 2Vi miles. Wed., Jan. 30, 1963 Commencing at 11:00 A.M. CATTLE — 30 head of Whiteface stock cattle, several are springers, rest are bred, will sell in lots to suit buyer. HORSE — Gentle saddle mare. MACHINERY — F-20 Farmall: B John Deere and cultivator; John Deere mower, No. 5; International manure spreader; John Deere pickup baler, wire tie; International straight disc; John Deere 2-row lister, pull-type; International lister-curler cultivator; 1-way disc; PO side-delivery rake, 4-bar; International side-delivery rake, 3-bar; John Deere 12-inch 2-bottom plow; IHC No. 60 combine: IHC pick-up hay press; single-row lister: horse drawn 2-bottom, 12-inch plow: 4-wheel trailer on rubber; iron wheel wagon; J. D. VanBrunt drill; IG corn picker; MW hammermill. FEED — 100 bushels of corn, more or less; 150 bushels of oats, more or less; around 500 bales of alfalfa hay; around 500 bales of prairie hay. MISCELLANEOUS — Sears' double-unit milker; cream separator; 2 Butane bottles; 2 coal and wood heating stoves; a pair block and tackles; hay rope; heavy set of blocks; set of heavy work harness; heavy stock saddle: hammermill belt; junk and other miscellaneous. A. E. HANCOCK, OWNER Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents. Auctioneer: Harold Stewart. Clerk: First National Bank. Lunch will be served on grounds. Record Soybean •V Stocks WASHINGTON (AP)-The Agriculture Department reported stocks of feed grains on Jan. 1 were 5 per cent below the level of a year earlier but soybean stocks were at a record high. It said the decline reflected heavy feeding of livestock and poultry and reduced production under government price support programs. The inventory of major grains stored on and off farms: Wheat — 1.81 billion bushels, down 9 per cent. Corn—4.43 billion bushels, down 6 per cent. Sorghum grain — 1.02 billion bushels, down 1.7 per cent. Soybeans—527.69 million bushels, up 1.4 per cent. THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, January 25, 1969 Store Had The Hat She Wanted Bobby Kuiken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kuiken, Richmond, while on a trip to the Richmond postoffice to get the mail, found a woman's hat. He took the hat home and hii mother told him to take it to the Dietrich Store and maybe someone would claim it. Someone did. It belonged to a woman whose home is in Harrisonville, Mo, She had lost her hat while in Richmond and returned to the town to look for it, finding it at the store where Bobby had left it. A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 DISPERSAL SALE As I have decided to quit farming I will sell the following at Public Auction at the farm, located 2 miles North of Paola, Kansas, on Highway 169, then 2 miles West on Highway 68, then 1 mile South, then % m ile West. Tuesday, Jan. 29th (Starting at 1:00 a.m.) Lots of Good Machinery including 4 IHC Tractors. NOTE — Machinery has been shedded and well- cared for; is ready to go to work. Terms: Cash. Not responsible for accidents. Clerk: Miami County National Bank. GEO. W. DOWNS OWNER Russ Feeback, Auctioneer, Belton, Mo. f Phone: Dickens 5-4929. Centennial H.D.U. Ladies will serve lunch. Public Sale As we are leaving the farm, will sell at Public Auction the following personal property at the farm 8 miles west and 4 miles south of Ottawa, , or 2 miles east and 4 miles south of Pomona, or 4 miles east on 50 and 3 miles north of Williamsburg on Tuesday, January 29th Commencing at 11:00 a.m. LIVESTOCK — 14 head milk cows, 11 head in production, 7 of these were fresh this f?ll and winter, averaere daily production on these 7 is 55 Ibs., 11 head 5 years old or under. 3 to freshen by sale date; 5 Holstein sprineer heifers: 4 Holstem heifers, yeftrlines. onen: 4 Holstein heifers. 4 to 10 months: 2 Holste'n steer calves: Holstein bull calf. All of these are from artificial breeding. All cows and heifers calfhood vaccinated. DAIRY EQUIPMENT — Surge 2-unit milker; 2 4-can International milk coolers; wash vat; 24 milk cans. MISCELLANEOUS — Tractor snrayer; Bolen garden tractor with saw and cultivator: electric motor, 1 H.P.; trprtor saw; 60-bu. hog feeder with cast iron bottom: 70-pal. ho? waterpr with heatersj hoq: troughs: feed bunks; other articles too numerous to mention. MACHINERY — 19*4 Model B John Deere tractor; tractor cultivator: Jo^n Deere Model H manure soread^rr John Deere 2-14 nlow on rubber; John Deere 999 planter. 3-point hitch: John Deere 7-ft. tandem disc: John Deere 7-ft. tractor mower: John Deere wagon with prain bed: Mulkev hay and grain elevator. 32-ft: Oliver grain drill; 2-section harrow; 12-ft. International straight disc: Case field harvester with motor; John Deere ensilage blower; fertilizer spreader: 1951 Ford pick-ut>, half-ton; 1950 International IVo-ton truck with grain bed. FEED — 40-ton corn and sorgo ensilage in upright silo; 100 bales alfalfa, (approximately). HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Some household goods, including upright piano in good condition; Mathea Cooler. Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents. No property to be removed until settled for. MR. AND MRS. VERNON FITZGERALD, OWNERS Auctioneers: Myers Bros. Clerk: Peoples National Bank. Lunch will be served by Greenwood Ladies Aid. > >i

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