The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 20, 1963 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 20, 1963
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IfDU Study On Home Safety For Elderly Person • / ^jfsv.s., J •/ : • •/ ' ' ' 1 safe for elderly This question was asked of the menften of the Fairmount HDU by Mrs. Hartey Hume. Mrs. Hume gave the lesson "Housing for fiie Life Span." She pointed out that "if we build a house that will be safe for children, it also will be safe for elderly persons." Mrs. Bill Badwin was hostess for the meeting. Mrs. Russell Wray presided. "What is Your House Plan for Retirement" was the roll call. Only one of eight answering roll call wanted to move to a better climate. The others wanted to remain in their present home or build a new one on the same location. Mrs. Ralph Overstreet gave a report on meetings she attended at the workshop in Manhattan. Mrs. Fred Glanville reported on an article by Dr. James Hymes, Jr., "Our Children in these Times." Dr. Hymes adds to the three R's that children need to learn four L's: Love of Learning, Love of Liberty, Love of Law, Love of Life. Better Living - Met Tuesday, Feb. 12, with Mrs. Robert Lickteig. The lesson "Housing for the Life Span," was given by Mrs. Lon Chambers. Mrs. Aria Lickteig attended the county health leaders workshop and gave a report on it. The spring tea was discussed. The March meeting will be with Mrs. Ralph Egidy. OK — The furniture arrangement lesson was given by Rosemary Crist. Mrs. Ray Talbott and Mrs. Charles Talbott gave a talk on ceramics and displayed items they had made. It was voted to give to the heart Fund and also - help with the Heart Fund Drive on Heart Sunday. Mrs. Al Williams' 25th wedding anniversary was observed, and a gift presented to her from the club members. Each member was remembered for Valentine's by her secret pal. Nineteen members and four guests were served a potluck supper preceding the meeting at Mrs. Harry Brown's home with Mrs. S. B. Weidner, Jr., as co-hostess. The next meeting will be March 12 with Mrs. Charles Mavity, Jr. Wycoff — Ten members gathered at the home of Mrs. E. S. Bush Wednesday afternoon. Unit books were given out and lunch served. Mrs. Lawrence Lundstedt presented the lesson "Housing for the Life Span." A report on the county workshop was given by Mrs. Mearle Christeson, international relations chairman; Mrs. Louie Powell, health chairman, and Mrs. Lawrence Lundstedt, safety chairman. Some suggestions by these chairmen were to know your safety and health laws, clean the medicine cabinet: don't keep old medicine. The next meeting, March 13, will be at the home of Mrs. Louis Powell. Ranloul — Met with Mrs. Steve Needham for February Twenty-two members attended. Mrs. Mary Gleason gave the lesson on housing for the life span. Brown's Bylines Top-Dress Wheat Whenever You Can By DON BROWN : Agricultural Agent When should I top-dress wheat ; with nitrogen? How much should I apply? ; The best time is just prior to .the time wheat starts srping growth. This cannot always be done because of weather condi: tions, so t h e best answer is to top-dress now anytime the ; weather permits. How much to apply is b e s t determined by a soil test. If the soil test recommendation is 40 pounds of nitrogen per acre, and none has been applied, put on 40 pounds. If 20 pounds of nitrogen has been applied as plow - down, the top dressing now should be 20 pounds more or enough to bring the total to 40 pounds nitrogen per acre. Elm Disease Don Spreading Dutch elm disease, the des; tractive wilt disease of elms which appeared in Northeast Kansas six [years ago, was found in four new counties during 1962. f Positive identification of this ; disease was made in Brown, Jackson, Geary and Sedgwick, Counties. This makes a total of 33 counties in the east and southeast part of the state which have l infected trees. This disease is spread by the «elm bark beetle, so control measures are based on a 2-pronged attack: (1) diagnosis, removal and destuction of disease wood which harbors the beetles; (2) spraying healthy trees to protect them • from the beetles carrying the fungus. Important preventive measures to control Dutch elm disease by destroying elm bark beetles should be taken now during the winter months before the leaves start their growth in the spring. Dell Gates, K-State extension entomologist, says that high value elm trees should be protected annually with a thorough dormant spray application of DDT—covering the tree from twigs to trunk base. The spray may be applied any time during the winter months when the temperature is above 32 degrees. However, if application is made in late winter, the heaviest and most effective deposit will be present when bark beetles attack in the spring. Use methoxychlor for late spraying. For hydraulic sprayers, use eight gallons of 25 per cent emulsifiable concentrate added to 92 gallons of water. Accurate diagnosis depends on careful culture and examination in the KSU laboratory This is a free service. Several one-half inch diameter twigs six inches long should be cut fom the wilt- ing and dying limb that shows the brown streaking just under the bark. These should be wrapped to prevent drying and brought to the county agent for mailing. Time To Prime Grape Vines Grape vines should be pruned in late winter after the most severe weather of the season has passed. Keep the wood as close to the main trunk as possible, but remember that all of last year's growth should not be rmeoved since grapes are borne on one- year-old wood. Wood that is lead- pencil size with buds three to four inches apart on the cane is normally the most productive. A 4-cane kniffen system is recommended. This means that four fruiting canes of 10 to 12 buds each are left at a point where they are close to the main trunk and can be supported and protected by the trellis wires. Plans were made to make and send a farm scrapbook to India. Tri Hepta — Cake decorating was the feature of the evening at the home of Mrs. T. G. Milburn. Mrs. Dick Bellcfleur explained the art of decorating cakes while her son, Jimmy, demonstrated the different designs on a Valentine cake. ,. Each member adopted a woman from a nursing home to remember at special occasions during the year. Members of the unit will assist with the Heart Fund Drive in Ottawa on Heart Sunday. Civil Defense items were reported on by the members and one guest, Mrs. Gary Fredricks. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Dave Mudrick. Silver - Housing for the life span was the lesson given ,by Mrs. E. E. Mtlburg at the Feb. 8 meeting at the home of Mrs. J. H. McCuUough. Two letters were" read: olffe from Mrs. Cecil Faris' son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Miller, stationed in Italy; another from Mrs. (l Da!e VanHorn's sister-in-law, ^Mrs. Bryant Currier, •fnayetmyo* Burma. Seven members, two children and two guests Were present. Next meeting will !•!& ftf iM^ffc, W ' i ' IOC inircn ^ o* :_ Better Home. - Incidents in we life of Abraham Lincoln were given for roll call When the unit niot Feb. 12 at the home of Mrs. Henry Dehn. Reports of the 8 THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Feb. 20, 1989 KHDC workshop were given by the four members who Attended. It was decided to donate to the Red Cross and to the Heart* Polio and Cancer Funds. Mrs. Roger Bush included a demon* stration in the. lesson on hair styles and care which she presented. She told of the proper method of hair styling for each of the seven facial shapes. Tto next meeting will be March 13 at the home of Mrs. Eugent Hart. PROTECTIVE SHIELD FOR YOUR FARMING OPERATION Today with our modern legal system, the best protection that a farmer can have against liability claims is a Farm Bureau Mutual Farmers Comprehensive Liability policy. See your Farm Bureau Insurance agent today. Bob Robbins- 121 E. 2nd FARM BUREAU MUTUAL PEANUT EATING TIRE SALE NOW thru MARCH 10 You are invited to come eat peanuts with us and see SPECIAL DISCOUNT PRICES on all types and sizes of tires Ottawa 302 North Main Association Phone CH 2-5171 OTTAWA HIGH 'SCHOOL CYCLONES vs ARGENTINE MUSTANGS FRIDAY FEBRUARY 22 GAME TIMES: A" Game 8 p.m. - "B" Game 6:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL GYMNASIUM This is the Last Nome Gome this season This Athletic Message Sponsored by Ottawa High School and the Following 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 & HAP'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. CR1TES BODY SHOP Conoco Service & Appliance Center DRAKE'S BAKERY DUBBIN COIN-OPERATED LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS D WIGHT HA WORTH CONTRACTOR FAIRMONT FOODS CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK HANK'S SINCLAIR SERVICE 2nd & Hickory FARM BUREAU INS. SERV. Bob Robbins 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 A CO. MOORE CHKVBOLET- OLDSMOBILE NATIONAL SIGN CO., INC. NTTCHER'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. (CHAMPLIN) Dorothy Price - Job Altic RAFFELOCK'S BARGAIN CENTRE Julius and Marie RANEY REXALL DRUG John Reynolds" , PRAGER RADIATOR SERVICE SAFEWAY STORE RICHARPSON'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 SHELLY SERVICE "Your Hometown Recapper" SOUTH OTTAWA CHAMPLDf 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,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free