The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 20, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 20, 1963
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Page 6
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HDVNotes THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, March tt, UN How To "Move 59 Furniture Without Getting An Aching Back Rosemary Crist gave the les- at the Fairmount Unit meeting. She demonstrated a good way to try various arrangements without the actual moving of heavy furniture. First, draw to scale the floor plan of the room to be considered, showing windows, doors and built-ins. Second, make to scale cutouts of all pieces of furniture to be used. Now you're ready to place these cutouts in many different patterns until the desired arrangement is found. Surprise! No Tired Backs. Good Neighbors Unit was host for the meeting at Spring Creek School. There were seven members present and a guest, Mrs. Margaret Emerson, assistant agent. The next meeting has been changed to April 5 with Mrs. Ralph Overstreet Members have chosen as their community project the remembering of birthdays of patients in the Guardian Angel nursing home. Better Homes — Met at the home of Mrs. Eugene Hart. Two members reported on assisting at the Well Child Clinic, and five members assisted at the oral polio vaccine clinic. Mrs. Roger Bush presented the lesson, "Housing for the Life Span." The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Henry L. Dehn on April 9. Elm Grove — Ways of changing your home to provide for the needs of a growing family were given in the lesson on "Housing for the Life Span" by Mrs. Shirley Aubry at the Elm Grove Unit meeting at the home of Mrs. Owen Followell. Mrs. Anton Strafuss, president, gave a report on the Heart Fund drive. Mrs. J. F. Eversmeyer won the hostess gift. A dessert course of strawberry cake and coffee was served by the hostess to 1.2 members and one guest. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Hazel Hoffman, April 19. Modernettes — Met with Mrs. Raymond Smith as hostess. Roll call was "Changes I Would Make if I were Building or Remodeling my Home." Mrs. Maurice Ponton gave the lesson on health insurance. Mrs. Tony VanLeiden led recreation. Sand Creek — Met at the home of Mrs. Ray Angleton with eight members and guests, Mrs. Don Randel, Mrs. John Gaynor and Diana Mitchell, present. "Housing for the Life Span" and the subject on arranging homes to fit were given by Mrs. George Graves. An interesting display of mosaic tile work, flower arrangements and containers, textile painting and other work by the members was shown. Good Neighbors — After a surprise potluck dinner with the teacher and pupils of Spring Creek school, the Good Neighbors Unit was hostess to the Fairmount Unit. Rosemary Crist introduced Mrs. Emerson, then gave the lesson on "Furniture Arrangement." Refreshments were served to 17 members, three visitors and the teacher and pupils of the Spring Creek School. Lane — There were 12 members who learned more about 'health insurance' from the lesson given by Mrs. Max Needham. Household cleaning ideas were given in answer to roll call. Broivn's Bylines "Yes and Be-Gora" the unit is oin' a bit of community serv- ce. It will be hostess at the regular Crusader gathering on Satur- ay, March 16. The Crusaders are eenagers who meet at the Lane chool gym for table tennis, vol- eyball, other games and dan- ing. The unit gave the school a w flag to be placed in the gym. It also contributed to the ed Cross as another community icrvice project. Hostess prize was ran by Mrs. Edith Crites. Re- reshments of Shamrock cup- akes and coffee was served by itrs. Tom Stevenson and Mrs. Villiam Owens. Tequa — Met with Mrs. Jack lobbs. "Housing for the Life pan" was the lesson given by Jildred Decker. Comfort, convenience, liveabili- ty and safety should be built into ach house from the beginning. 'oints stressed were: 1. Understanding stages of fam- If You're Interested In Meat You'll Profit By This Meet Don By DON BROWN Agricultural Agent A meeting on meat will be presented for the public at 1:30 p.m. on Monday, March 25, in the Masonic Hall. Your extension agents feel that this meeting will be of value to persons who purchase freezer meat, as well as those buying retail cuts in their favorite store. Philip Weiner extension specialist in meats, will present a meat cutting demonstration, assisted by Ken Boughton of the State Board of Agriculture, and by your agents. Weiner will cut a hind quarter of beef and point out the things to look for in buying beef. He will show how to identify various cuts and give suggested methods of cooking. Once again the public is invited to this demonstration. It's designed for those who use their own beef as well as those who purchase it either in quantity, or by the cut. I'm sure that the men will enjoy this demonstration also. I have received a notice that there is an opening for part time farm enumerators to do some agricultural statistics survey work. One person will be employed in Franklin County. Please contact my office for details. This year's annual agriculture engineering day program at Kansas State University in Manhattan is scheduled for April 9. The event will be devoted'to farm feed handling systems and wil combine exhibits inside and out aide of Ahearn Fieldhouse with an educational program. A special feature this year wil be an afternoon program devotee to sewage disposal and sanita tion. There will be talks on la goons for farm livestock, equip ment for handling liquids am self-cleaning floors for swine. The morning program is to be devoted to a panel discussion and hay wafering. As in previous years, K-Stai igricultural engineers are planning and organizing full • scale mechanized systems for beef, lairy and swine producers, us- ng systems which are commer- ially available. The displays and exhibits will be opened to the public at 8 a.m., and the morning program will begin at 10. Last year more than 60 exhibitors displayed $250,000 worth of silo unloaders, bunk feeding wagons, augers, elevators, and processing, mixing and metering equipment. G. E. Fairbanks, who is in charge of arrangements, predicts this year's show will be as large as last year's. The cool season grasses, Kentucky bluegrass, perennial rye and Fescue, may be planted this spring as soon as the ground can be worked. Bluegrass should be planted very early in the spring so a stand can be established before weeds become a problem. Perennial rye and fescue require only a third as long as bluegrass to become established and thus are less susceptible to weed competition. Three annual fertilizations are recommended for bluegrass, perennial rye and fescue lawns. The first should be applied early in the spring, the second in late spring and the third in the fall. Bermuda and zoysia lawns should be fertilized in May, June and August. The application rate is the same for all the grasses: one pound of elemental nitrogen at each application per 1,000 square feet of lawn. It is important to soak the lawn immediately after fertilizing it. This dissolves fertilizer material into the soil and keeps it from burning the grass. Good Year In Home Building WASHINGTON (AP) - Despite some gloomy predictions when President Kennedy signed his order four months ago today banning discrimination in federally financed housing, the homebuilding industry appears headed for another prosperous year. It's still too early for a detailed analysis of the effects of the order, but early indications are that it did little to slow the pace of home building. In February, construction began on 86,500 private housing units. On a seasonally adjusted basis, this was 4 per cent above January and 11 per cent ahead of February 1962. There is no indication yet of any extensive flight from use of financing by the Federal Housing and Veterans Administrations to conventional methods. Loan applications for the FHA and applications for VA appraisals were down slightly in Febru- ary compared with the same month last year, but officials said other factors than the housing order are involved in the decrease. Total FHA loan applications are up 7 per cent over February 1962. A Couple Of Harveys DOTHAN, Ala, (AP) - Dothan police were taken aback when the man asked them to keep an eye for two rabbits more than 6 feet tall. W. D. Williams explained Tuesday that they were stuffed rabbits and someone had stolen them. Pre-emergent herbicides for the control of crabgrass are avail able in the form of granules, pel lets, powders or combinations and emulsifiable concentrations. The dry material may be applied with a fertilizer applicator and the li quid forms with a sprayer. In either case, care must be taken to insure even coverage. What are the best pre-emergen weedicides for lawn weeds? Dacthal, zytron, calcium arse nate, arsenate of lead - arsenous oxide and bandane are weedi cides suggested. None are trad names but are materials sold un der trade names. They are usec on both grassy and broat leaf weeds and should be appliec at the rates listed on the labels To be effective they must be ap plied early before any weed seed minate. ily development and appreciation. 2. Development of an appreciation can foster family development. 3. Make adjustments in housing to meet family needs. The unit voted to contribute to the Heart and Cancer funds and discussed the community project for this year. St. Patrick decorations were carried out in the refreshments and napkins. Besides the hostess 10 members and six guests were present. Rock Creek—"Plan ahead for retirement. A good house should provide for all phases of the life cycle and should take into consideration the comfort, safety, and ease of living for members of the family when they reach retirement as Well as housing for the present." Mrs. Stuart Humphreys offered these ideas in the lesson on "Housing for the Life Span." Thirteen members answered roll call on "a built-in convenience I' like to move with me." Mrs. Gerald Good became a member. Mrs. Raymond Gillette was hostess with Mrs. Charles Schoonover assisting. The next meeting will be April 8 at the home of Mrs. 0. L. Breckenridge. Centropolis — Met with Mrs. Ludell Neilson. Mrs. Marion Williams gave the lesson on "Housing for the Life Span." Members discussed changes that could be made to make convenient work areas. Roll call was "what our medicine chest contains." Ten members and one guest, Mrs. Charles Crable, and daugh ters were present. Eight members have been taking the Civil Defense lessons given in Pomona by Franklin County health offi cials. Mrs. Floretta Steward told about the district meeting to be at Topeka. The next meeting wffl be April 10 with Mrs. Harold Simmons. WycoCI - Mrs. Avis Powell wt» hostess to 11 members who answered roll with "house cleaning hints." In presenting the lesson on furniture arrangement, Rosemary Crist pointed out these three basic principles: (1) Place large pieces of furniture parallel to the wall of the room; (2) Keep traffic lanes open; (3) Place related pieces together. Mrs. Powell displayed a hand- quilted baby crib quilt which she and some of the members made. Each member is to bring to the next meeting two dozen homemade cookies to fill boxes for the senior citizens. The next meeting will be April 10 with Mrs. Peggy Bush, and roll call will be on international relations. The lesson will be on health insurance. OTTAWA HERALD'S BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL GUIDE OPTOMETRISTS MEDICAL DIRECTORY Arvid Berglund, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 316 S. Main CH 2-2796 Olin G. Wollen, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 110 W. 3rd CH 2-4303 A. G. Madison, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 205 S. Main CH 2-4233 Rodney McClay, O.D. OPTOMETRIST Profess'l Bldg. CH 2-3793 Change Now to The GAS That doesn't "Use - up" so fast Ottawa Skelgas John Martin, Mgr. 505 N. Main PH. CH 2-3958 Now s Hie lime to make Hie change to a MODERN ELECTRIC RANGE Check your Springs Needs at your ALUS-CH ALMERS g> SALES * SERVICE BARNETT SALES CO. 1610 8. Main CH 2-1984 Htae wul mm iontiCto ate U gtcehfc Caefcim etieiy HERE'S WHY: .NEW CLEANLINESS Art any woman wha caeb with m EUdric Rang* why ih* likts it and iht'll oiually loyi "lf« to eta* • • • r»a//y cUanl" YM, kitchwi Walls and curtain* da stay fiwMooklng. Pet* and pant— •van lh» rang* ift«/f— remain tparkllng bright. And hontrtly, »h»rV« jutt an* ilmpl* rrawR why! Hamlm Eltetrle h*at U ai clean at Electric light. NEW fUUY-AWOMATIC FEATURES A modern Electric Rang* practically coaki by ita*1f ... fllvM yen mar* freedom with lew work and worry. Automatic awn central* ar* simple and sure. Far surface cooking/ you have precis* Measured fceatt that cook automatically. SEE YOUR DEALER NOW! IHI WUMMI *t man. IN not m un IUM CHIROPRACTORS Don L. McKelvey, D.C. CHUtOPRACTOR 116 W. 2nd CH 2-4777 J. C. South, D.C. CHIROPRACTOR 116 E. 15th CH 2-2166 Residence Phone CH 2-3961 8. M. Brockway. D.C CHIROPRACTOfc 1408 S. Main CH 7-2386 R. C. Capron, D.C. PHYSIOTHERAPY Ground Floor 113 E. 3rd Office Ph. 2-4100 Res. Ph. 2-2270 OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN HOMER N. FLORA, D.O. Osteopathic Physician Medicine and Surgery Zellner Building Phone CH 2-3746 DAVID L. YOUNG, D.O. Physical Medicine Phone CH 2-3844 222 E. 3rd St. FLYING SERVICE SKY SERVICE Jack C. Kille, Mgr. SMILING JACK'S SKY SERVICE Municipal Airport, Charter Trips, Sight Seeing Rides, Flight Instructions CH 2-9775 or CH 2-4230 23 Years Flying Experience INVESTMENTS INVESTORS DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. exclusive distributor for Investors Mutual, Inc. Investors Stock Fund, Inc. Investors Selective Fund, Inc. Investors Inter-Continental Fund, Inc. Investors Syndicate of America, Inc. Investors Variable Payment Fund, Inc. prospectus upon request from Hazen L. Richardson 1438 S. Hickory CH 2-2773 INVESTORS SYNDICATE LIFE Insurance and Annuity Company •arre. t-Fltch North MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGt Mutual Funds — Stocks — Bond* Robert Dillon — 425 S. Main — CH 2-2445 J. F. Barr, M.D. SURGERY Profess'l Bldg. CH 2-1258 Frank A. Trump, M.D. Internal Medicine and Diagnosis Profess'l Bldg. CH 2-1620 Louis N. Speer, M.D. General Medicine and Surgery Office: 109 W Fourth Phone CH 2-1257 Res. Phone CH 2-3401 David 6. Laury, M.D. General Medicine and Obstetrics Professional Building Office CH 2-1820 Res. CH 2-1217 B. A. Oollier, M.D. Surgery — General Medicine CH 2-1182 Res. CH 2-2393 Professional Building Chester H. Strehlow, MD Surgery — General Medicine Professional Building CH -1279 Res. CH 2-5675 Sylva Lofgreen, M.D. Victor J. Lofgreen, M.D. Physicians and Surgeons 3rd & Walnut CH 2-2126 B. S. Roberts, M.D. Professional Building Surgery — Medicine Office CH 24325 Res. CH 2-1594 Herming Bros. — 484 8. Main — CH 2-2641 For Prompt Ambulanct Service Call CH 2-1331 Ottawa, Kansas JOE TOWNER'S CHAPEL THE ANTHONY CLINICAL LABORATORY Gladys Anthony Allergies, Bacteriology, Serelogy Hematology, Bio-Chemistry, Parasitology Room 15, Professional Bldg. Ph. CH 2-8296 Home CH 2-3407 ELMOR CRAVEN ASSOCIATE First National Bank Bldg. Phone CH 2-1243 General American Life Insurance Co., SL Louis Veterinary Service VETERINARY SUPPLIES HESS, FRANKLIN and Others Mann-Bell Drug Store 501 N. Main CH 2-3924 BEAUTY SHOPS Ella's Beauty Salon Specializing in Permanent Waves and Hair Styling Mrs. Cecil McArdle, owner, operator. Beverly Cole New Location. .134 So. Hickory CH 2-4198 BEAUTYLAND Styling Salon 114 E. 2nd CH 2-4347 OPERATORS: Eloise Milton, Marion Ishang, Sharon Brill, and Wiloma Babcock. owner and operator. Millie's Beauty Salon Specializing in Hair Shaping and Current Styling Millie Engles — Owner'operator Rose Man* Baxter— 113 E. 3rd CH 1-3395 Pharmacy Is Our Business Your Prescription Will Receive Our Careful Attention BRISCOE DRUG STORE 847 S. Main CH 2-4133 PBEVENT YOUR NEW BABY FROM FOOT DLLS... FIT HIM IN THE FAMOUS DB. WIKLER SHOES BY BUSTER BROWN The New Concept in Shoe Lasting... Perfected by Simon J. Wilder, D.S.C. Fitted Exclusively in Franklin County at RICHARDSON'S SHOE STORE 212 S. Main This Space FOB SALE Phone CH 2-4700 BUNDY INSURANCE AGENCY

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