The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 30, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1963
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Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, January 90, MM By SENIOR CLASS The student council of Wil- amsburg High School has writ- en a constitution for the student ody. It was read by the president, ^ancy Bethell, approved by the tudent body by secret ballot. A. C. Starosta is at the Uni- GUN SAFETY STRESSED — Fletcher Simmons sixth grader and son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Simmons, Ottawa RFD 4, demonstrates gun safety in Centennial 4-H Club's safety promotion program. (Herald Photo) Safety Emphasized By Centennial 4-H The following article was written by Robin Gilliland, J. D. Woodsum and Fletcher Simmons, members of the Centennial 4-H Club — The Editor. The Centennial 4-H Club cleaned up the Town of Centropolis in a few hours last summer. One member brought a tractor and a wagon. One leader brought a pick up truck. The first stop was at the Farmer's Union Store. Members all pitched in and helped eagerly. After stopping at several different homes the truck and wagon were full and ready to be unloaded. After unloading they went back for more. By evening everyone was tired, but tiie town was much cleaner, much safer and much neater. Safety around farm machines is a "must." Safety should be practiced around all farm machines. The tractor is the most common of all machines used around the farm. Overturning of the tractor is very common. This can be prevented by spreading the wheels as far apart as practical for the job at hand. A safe speed on the tractor should be practiced Other common accidents are getting clothing wrapped in pulleys and gas exploding while the tractor is being filled. One member of the club gave a safety talk on "Guns." Some points one must remember in handling a gun is carrying it properly and keeping all guns out of reach of children. Never carry a loaded gun in the home or Williamsburg Newt High School Students Approve Constitution versity of Kansas Medical Center, Kansas City, Kas., for surgery. Neal Forbs is at the Veterans Hospital at Topeka. Bill Davis, El Dorado has enrolled in the junior class at Williamsburg High School. The first semester of the school year ended Thursday, Jin. 17. the six weeks and semester tests have been graded, and the students have been made aware of the results of their semester's work. The second semester has started off well. The cold weather does not seem to affect school attendance. More tests are being given. Past Matrons met at the home of Mrs. Ervin Chambers, with Mrs, Howard Burroughs as assistant hostess. Plans were made to entertain Sadana Chapter in February. Hostesses for the year were announced. Lois Burroughs and Jo Ann Duvall were initiated into the club. Thirteen members were present. Mrs. Clara Dancaster and her sister, Helen, from Ohio, have returned home from San Antonio. Tex. They visited another sister, Mrs. Elmer Perkms, who h h Ransom Memorial Hospital recovering from surgery. Helen haa returned to Ohio. Mrs. Dan Fogle brought MM. Etta Fogle home from Ransom Memorial Hospital, Ottawa. Sht is feeling much better. Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds Nacum- der, Wittman, Neb., were dinner and afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O'Neil and family. Also visiting were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne O'Connor, Wellsville. camp. Be sure of your targe and background, loo. The Centennial Club entered ; "Safety" booth at the Count; Fair and received a blue ribbo on it. The club won second plac in the Farm Bureau Safety Con test. The booth emphasized tractor safety. The life-sized doll, "Rescue Annie," attended one of the 4-H Club meetings. Each member practiced mouth to mouth respiration on this doll. Each member was surprised that this was hard to do. A safety film was shown at the 4-H meeting in December. Bell Telephone Company presented this film. These are a few things the club has done during the past year in its Safety program. Small Farm Sound, FHA Repayment Record Shows In 1962, 138 Franklin and Osage County farm families repaid nearly $124,000 in principal and interest on loans from the U. S. Farmers Home Administration, Paul W. Archer county supervisor of the agency, announced. A total of 10 farm families in the two counties completely repaid their Farmers Home Administration loans last year. Archer said: "The record of Franklin and Osage County farm families using Farmers Home Administration credit proves nee again that with adequate redit plus technical advice on arming problems, small farmers can operate successfully un- er modern agricultural condi- lons. "The family farmer is not ob- olete as some commentators harge. Given access to the best arming information available and apital to do a modern job of arming, he is and will remain he mainstay of the state's agricultural economy." Archer also reported that in .962 his agency had its biggest year in history. Nationwide, armers Home Administration Name Elks Scholarship Winners RUSSELL, Kan. (AP)-Eighl boys and girls were named today as winners of scholarships total ing $1,850 in the annual contest oi the Kansas Elks Association. The awards for outstanding leadership were announced by R. E. Boxberger of Russell, chair man of the Elks youth activities committee. First for girls was Carol Sue Berket of Kingman, sponsored by the Independence lodge, led the boys. Other winners in each division (sponsored by home lodges un less otherwise noted:: Lucinda Mary Waller of Girarc Pittsburg lodge, and Melvin Lee Ehrlich of Russell, second; Karen Sue Kreider of Chanute and Rich ard Noel Adams of Wichita, third Sharon Sue Wells of Winfield and Richard Orson Evans of Augusta fourth. First place winners each re ceive $300 from the state associa tion and $75 from the Elks Grand Lodge. They also were entered i the Elks national youth leadershi contest. Second place winners re ceive $250, third $200 and fourti $100. Twenty-nine lodges in Kansa took part in the contest with 16 submitting entries. ending totaled $754 million, an increase of 50 per cent over the amount for 1961 and 120 per cent over the total for 1960. A total of $692,500 in loans to Franklin and Osage County farm and other rural families were made by Farmers Home Admin- stration during the year. Of the $692,500 loaned by Farmers Home Administration in the two counties during 1962, $115,150 went to farmers to buy equipment, livestock, fertilizer, pesticides, feed, tractor fuel and other supplies for farm and home. Farm ownership loans totaling $204,440 were made to 16 Frank' lin and Osage County farmers to buy, develop or enlarge their farms and to re-finance debts. Private lenders advanced $134,520 of these funds under the Farmers Home Administration's insured loan program. Rural Housing loans totaling $364,410 went to build or improve houses and service buildings on farms and in rural communities. Emergency loans totaling $8500 were made to two Franklin County farmers to assist in maintaining normal farming operations following disasters, suet as floods and tornados. The Food and Agriculture Act of 1962, signed by President Ken nedy in September, added a num her of new loan authorizations to the Farmers Home Adminis tration program of supervisee credit in the State, State Direc tor Jackson George reported. Farm operating and ownership loans were broadened to include the financing of recreational en terprised designed to help sup plement farmers' incomes. Small towns and associations of farmers and other rural residents now may also borrow funds to finance changes in land use, including development of recreational facilities. The Senior Citizens Housing Act of 1962 established a Fann- ers Home Administration program of loans to individuals, corporations and groups to build rental housing for the elderly in rural areas. Loans were also au- horized to individuals over 62 to >uy, build or renovate housing or themselves. These new authorizations were ui addition to a general modernization of Farmers Home Administration existing lending pro;rams brought about by the Agriculture and Housing Acts of 1961. All Farmers Home Adminis- ration loans are accompanied by technical advice on farm and financial management. Loans are made only to applicants unable to obtain needed credit from conventional lenders. PKK-UP PROTEIN PICK-UP Give your dog no-go-go with Strongheart Dog Food. It's protein* powered Real Meet. Cooked In the can; the nourishment'* sealed In. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Exciting Game at OTTAWA FRIDAY NIGHT February 1st. OTTAWA UNIVERSITY BRAVES" Vs. BETHEL COLLEGE "THRESHERS" Varsity Game Time 7:30 WILSON FIELDHOUSE of Ottawa University Follow Each Exciting Play! This Athletic Activity Message Is Sponsored by Ottawa University and the Following Civic Boosters A&P SUPER MARKET The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company BENNETT CREAMERY CO. BEST TRUCK LINES, INC. (Nelce Isham) BROWN'S HARDWARE & Sporting Goods BRUCE COMPANY, INC. Subsidiary of the H. D. Lee Co. Earl Guist, Mgr. BUD'S HOBBY SHOP Hobbies for all ages BUDGE'S HARDWARE & Floor Covering BUILDEX, INC. BUTLER'S Your Music Man CARL & MAP'S USED CARS Glen Happy & Carl Huntsinger CHAPPELL CLEANERS CITY & TOP HAT CAB SERVICE Pkg. Delivery - CH 2-2550 COLBY FURNITURE CONCRETE MATERIAL & CONSTRUCTION Div. of American-Marietta Co. CRITES BODY SHOP Conoco Service & Appliance Center DRAKE'S BAKERY DURBIN COIN-OPERATED LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS DWIGHT HA WORTH CONTRACTOR FAIRMONT FOODS CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK HANK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE 2nd & Hickory FARM BUREAU INS. SERV. Bob Bobbins HEATHMAN OIL CO. & SALVAGE HUBBARD LUMBER CO. Earl Schmanke — F. M. Coons HUGHES AUTO PARTS JOHNSON-GOLDEN AUTO PARTS, INC. KANSAS STATE BANK KILE & SON STEEL ERECTION Robert K. and David Kile LAMB FUNERAL HOME Blanche Lamb — Bob Roberts MANN-BELL DRUG CO. MONTGOMERY WARD * CO. MOORE CHEVROLET- OLDSMOBDJS NATIONAL SIGN CO., INC. NITCHER'S FLOOR SERVICE OTTAWA COOP. ASS'N. OTTAWA FINANCE CO. OTTAWA HERALD OTTAWA INSULATION CO. A. J. "Andy" Mietchen OTTAWA SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. PEL CONSTRUCTION CO. PENNY'S READY-MIX CONCRETE Lawrence Ogg - Charles Hendrickson PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK PLAZA THEATRE PORTER-SPEARS INS. AGENCY PRICE OIL CO. (CHAMPUN) Dorothy Price - Bob Altic RAFFELOCK'S BARGAIN CENTRE Julius and Marie RANEY REXALL DRUG John Reynolds PRAGER RADIATOR SERVICE SAFEWAY STORE RICHARDSON'S SHOE STORE "Finest Quality in Town" SAM'S TIRE AND SUPPLY, INC. "Sam, the Tire Man" SCOTT'S STORE "Ottawa's Leading Variety Store" SELECT DAIRY SOUTH MAIN SKELLY SERVICE "Your Hometown Recapper" SOUTH OTTAWA CHAMPLIN SERVICE Glenn Trout, Mgr. SUFFRON GLASS CO. SUNRISE DAIRY Sunrise and Tastemark Milk TODD MOBILE HOMES (All Types of Mobile Homes) TOWNER'S FUNERAL CHAPEL Joe Towner WILLIAMSON COAL ft SALVAGE CO. WILSON DRIVE-IN CLEANERS BOB WHITE MOTOR CO. F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Dewey Cook, Mgr.

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