The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 15, 1963 · Page 12
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 12

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 15, 1963
Page 12
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* SA' 12 m -**. THE OTTAWA HERALD .Friday, February 15, 1963 Expect Protest Of Aid To Cuba UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Diplomatic observers expecl U.S. congressmen to speak out soon against the decision by the U.N. Special Fund to spend $1,157,600 on an agricultural research station in Cuba. Communist officials are considered certain to reply with charges that the United States is trying to use its contributions to the United Nations as a cold war weapon. Despite U.S. government protests, the special fund announced Wednesday that it will start the long-delayed five-year project at Santiago de Las Vegas in three or four months, as soon as it recruits the necessary foreign experts. Paul G. Hoffman, an American who is managing director of the fund, said that although the United States puts up 40 per cent of his organization's total funds, "We will not use one single American dollar" on the Cuban project. U.S. sources said they understood technicians from the Soviet bloc or other non-American countries will carry out the project and would be paid in non-dollar currencies. Despite this, officials of the U.S. delegation obviously were apprehensive of congressional reaction, particularly because of the current dispute between the Kennedy administration and Republicans over the presence of Soviet troops and weapons in Cuba. Delegation sources noted that the American contribution to the fund must be approved by Congress. In four years the United States has given $99 million of the $247 million the fund has ,been spending on 289 aid projects. The countries receiving the aid have added $342 million. Call CH 2-4700 Nurseryman •> Flower Club Speaker By MARY HUDELSON POMONA - Ed Woodsum. Woodsum Nurseries, was the guesl speaker for the Pomona Flower Club at its Feb. 12 meeting at the home of Mrs. Karl Johnson. He talked about roses and their care. This was followed by a general question and answer period. During the short business meeting, each member chose a month and a flower that blooms in that month as the subject for a talk at the next meeting. That meeting in March will have as a theme "Color in Flowers the Year Around." Roll call will be on planting hints. Refreshments were served by the hostess to the 9 • members present. Mrs. Jack Wilson entertained another group of Methodist Church members at a planning tea in connection with fund raising for a parsonage at her home on Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 12. Orientation For New Employes Shirley Coe, Ottawa a new employe in the social service department, at Osawatomie State Hospital, and Paul Moore, Melvern, new employee in the supplies department, attended orientation sessions Feb. 12-13 at the hospital. Each department participates in the orientation to give the new employe an overall picture of the work of the hospital. The day and a half session includes lectures, demonstrations, educational films and a tour of the hospital. "MISS UNITED NATIONS" - Monica Bagby, 20, Stockholm, Sweden, holds $2,000 check, first prize, after winning Miss United Nations contest at Palma, Majorca. Monica, professional model, won in competition with girls from 20 other countries. She's five feet, seven inches tall and weighs 129 pounds. Pomona News Honor Past Presidents At PTA Founders Day By MARY HUDELSON Founder's Day was observed at he Pomona PTA with program chairman, Mrs. Alden Cearfoss, jiving information on the founding of PTA. Pomona's two past presidents, Wrs. Otto Schroeder and Mrs. John Fannin, were introduced and recognized. Mrs. Cearfoss presented Mrs. Fannin, last year's president, with a past president pin as has been the custom on Tounder's Day since Pomona has >elonged to the national organiza- ion. The meeting opened with the 'Star Spangled Banner" played >y Mrs. Leonard Humphrey. The levotions were read by Mrs. Roy leed, after the group flag salute. The president, Mrs. David Stone- dng presided at a short busi- iess meeting. A letter was read explaining the student teachers scholarship fund to which the organization had contributed $5. Information was given on the civil defense course to be given by'the County Health Dept. .on Tuesday afternoons from 1 to 3 at the home of Mrs. N. V. Hudelson. Interested persons were invited to attend. The program of entertainment was given by the third and fourth grades under the direction of Mrs. Louise Welbom. There were numbers by the beginners band, some played on the flutophones, and group singing. The traveling trophy went to the first grade. Refreshments were served by the third grade. Mrs. Ella Cain, noble grand, was in the chair while the Re- bekahs met Tuesday, Feb. 12. The charter was draped for a member, Mrs. Mary Shibe. Most' of the evening was used for prac- tice for the district meeting to be held in Ottawa on March 7. Refreshments of candy and cookies were served by Mrs. Minnie Rea to the 20 members present. ' - ." ', '• : •• Mf, and Mrs. Warren SeUens visited with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Louk and family in Abilene over the weekend. Mrs. Warren Sellers reports that her sister, Mrs. Ralph Rod- gent;of Melvern, tort returned home from the Etnporia Hospital and she is somewhat improved. Frank Hughes fell and broke his hip last weekend. He is in M*< Ransom Memorial HospHd aifil doing as well as can be expectepL Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schamli; Quenemo, called on Mrs. ClarencS Swallow and Elaine Tuesd|| evening. •• . '. • , • •'••• '"'f •••?*• DUALITY You can see the difference wherever you look * * • . _ _ If you believe various makes of trucks are pretty much alike, you aren't doing justice to your pocketbook. There are differences. A Chevrolet truck welcomes comparison. Look at the little things on it—latches, hinges, stitching in the upholstery. Notice how strong the tailgate is, the rubber encased chains that keep it from sagging. The body floor is made of select wood to eliminate the rust problenxand give you better footing. The lower ••^^••••^^^•I^^BMBB 2 NEW i-CYLINDER ENGINES side panels are double-walled; you might dent the inside but it won't show through. Chevrolet designs suspension systems to fit your need. The light-duty type is strong on comfort. Another kind for heavier trucks stiffens up as you increase your load and vice versa. Make sense? If you are going to need a new truck this year, you should look at the quality Chevrolet has to offer. May we bring over a new '63 so you can examine it? New High Torque 230-cu.-in. Six is lighter but more powerful than its predecessor. It is standard in Series CIO through C50 models. New High Torque 292-cu.-in. Six—most powerful truck 6 Chevrolet has ever built! Standard in Series C60, optional at extra cost in lighter models. IT. QUALITY TRUCKS COSTLESS Just call us to test drive one of the "Mew Reliables" MOORE CHEVROLET-OLDS, INC 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2-3640 Bill Ding Says: Let HUBBARD LUMBER Co. Build —Remodel —Repair Your Home Using Nationally Known, Nationally Advertised Materials Old-American - Dierks • Long-Bell - Weyerhaeuser - Armstrong - Anderson Windows - DuPonf Paints - U.S. Plywood All bought in Carload Lots Direct from the Mills and Factories To Save You Money. Let us draw up your plans and arrange for a workman to do your job whether it be large or small. Call and we will have a man come and give you a bid or estimate and help plan the work. Use Our in Building Plan Here's how it works to SAVE You Time and Money A/o more going from builder to supplier to finance firm before you can start your project . . . With our 3-in-1 building plan we do everything for you ... Tell us what you need and we handle everything right down to the completion. Come in today and ask about HUBBARD'S 3-in-1 Building Plan. 1. We Furnish the Material 2. We Furnish the Workmen. 3. We Finance the Project. Free Estimates Without Obligation See Us Today Build — Remodel -- Repair NO DOWN PAYMENTS PAYMENTS As FOLLOWS: Amount $100 $200 $300 $400 $500 $600 $700 $800 $900 $1000 12 Mo. 8.78 17.55 26.32 35.09 43.86 52.64 61.41 70.18 78.95 87.72 18 Mo 5.99 11.97 17.95 23.94 29.92 35.90 41.89 taxi ^M^m+^S^M ^V^V W^r 5T««3 . 24 Mo. 4.59 9.18 13.77 18.36 22.95 27.54 32.11 36.71 41.30 45.89 30 Mo. 3.76 7.51 11.26 15.01 18.76 22.52 26.27 30.02 33.77 37.52 36 Mo. 3.20 6.36 9.59 12.78 15.97 19.17 22.36 25.56 28.75 31.94 •••^••B OTTAWA,KAMSAS miw; ^^^^"•"""••"T Serving Your Needs Since 1870

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