The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 20, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1963
Page:
Page 7
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"Graduation" New 4-H Club Activity By DON BURGESS Junior Judgen 4-H A new undertaking of the Junior Judgers 4-H Club is • graduation Ceremony. The club members decided that anyone who stayed in the club until he goes on to college, or is married, is eligible for recognition. At our 4-H Club meeting March 9 we honored Kay, Jack and Helen Lederer. Kay was a member of the club from 1950 to 1959. She completed 38 projects. She had 58 exhibits. During her years of club work she was president, vice president, pianist, song leader and council representative. She was president and secretary of the County Council. Kay went to Round-Up in 1956. She was on the county home economics judging team in 1954, 1955, 1957 and 1958. In 1957, the room improvement judging team, of which she was a member, was first in the state. She placed 13th in individual scoring. Kay worked on a total of 39 local and county committees. She gave 46 talks and demonstrations. In 1957 Kay was county champion in home economics, dairy foods and girls demonstration. She won the Who's Who Key Award in 1957 and the gold pin in 1958. As well as being active in club work, she was active in church and school. She is a member of Richter Methodist Church. While in high school she was homecom ing queen at Appanoose two years. She was valedictorian of the Class of 1958. She attended Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia. She is now Mrs. Duane Johnson. Jack was a member of the club from 1952 to 1962. He com pleted 38 projects and had 3d local, county and state exhibits. Jack was president, vice president and council representative of the club. A 4-H FAMILY — These members of John Lederer family, Pomona, are 4-H "graduates." From left are Mrs. Duane Johnson, Jack went to Round-Up in 1959. He attended state conservation camp in 1960. He was on the livestock judging team in 1958 and dairy judging team in 1960. Jack worked on 31 local and county committees. He gave 26 talks and demonstrations. In 1961, Jack was county champion in agriculture, automative care, sorghum and field crops. In 1960 he won the Who's Who Key Award. In 1954, Jack was a winner in the Franklin County Farm Bureau safety poster contest. Jack also attended Emporia State. He now is the livestock project leader of the club. Helen was a member of the club from 1953 to 1963. She completed 46 projects and showed 112 exhibits. While a member of the club, she was president, vice president, secretary, treasurer, reporter, song leader, council representative and parlimentarian. On the county council she was secretary and treasurer. Helen attended Round-Up in 1960. She attended state health camp and the citizenship seminar at Oklahoma Christian College. Richmond News Former Resident Rehired By Manhattan Schools By MABEL CHANDLER Mrs. Howard Bradley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Seyerns, has been rehired as supervisor of the educational curriculum of all elementary schools in Manhattan. Mrs. Bradley was in St. Louis March 10-15, attending the conference for directors and supervisors in education. Principal Everett White took students Leon Sobba and Linda Schwegman to Osawatomie Thursday to assist at the State Hospital. Leon helped in Induction Therapy and Linda in the registrar's office. Eleven attended the meeting of the voluntary fire group at the city building Monday evening. Alfred Nilges was chosen fire chief; Bob Brown, his assistant: Jim Oestriechar, secretary, and Robert Ldckteig treasurer. The group will meet the second Monday of each month. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Vining attended the Feast of Nations banquet and the State Alumni 4-H meetings in Manhattan. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bishop have sold their farm to Howard Simcox, Wellsville. Possession will be given May 1. The Bishops are having a 3-bedroom, ranch-type house built in Princeton. Herman Nawhan, a commercial photographer, was here Monday taking pictures of the interior of the Richmond Library to be used in a feature story for a magazine. The story will be entitled: "Library and Barber Shop Share Same Room." Nine were present at the Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting at Mrs. O'Mara's Cafe Tuesday evening. Mrs. Marine Roush and Mrs. Jim Oestriecher were hostesses at the meeting of the Stitch and Chatter Club Wednesday at Central Community Center. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Scheckel are parents of a daughter, born March 14 at the Anderson County Hospital. The two WSCS groups met at Fellowship hall for a potluck supper. Mrs. Albert Dunbar led the worship service. The lesson, "The Churches Ministry to People of Special Needs," was given by Mrs. Edwin Horstick. Slides of Spofford Home for emotionally disturbed Children in Kansas were shown. Mrs. Lela Duffey was in charge of the World Bank. Mrs. Gene Vining decorated the tables and displayed posters. Thirty were present. Women on Ransom Street honored Mrs. Eunice Goff on her birthday with a coffee it her home Wednesday morning. Mn. Bob HidsiU took refresh- to Gladys Garrison and her first and second grade pupils Friday to honor her daughter Rhonda on her 8th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cox, their children and grandchildren were at Goodrich Sunday to attend the funeral of their aunt, Elizabeth Cox, at the Methodist Church. Miss Cox, 72, died March 13 at Canyon, Tex., where she was nome economics teacher at West Texas Teachers College for 40 years. She retired two years ago. Miss Cox taught her first term at Ottawa High School and several terms at Indianola, Iowa, before going to Texas. Darlene, 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Godfrey, was taken to the Miami Connty Hospital Saturday to be treated for injuries suffered when she fell from their truck. Thirty stitches were taken in her knee and several on her face. She will be absent from her classes at the grade school several days. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lederer; another daughter, Kay; Mrs. Lederer; son, Jack, and Mr. Lederer. Helen worked on 49 local and county committees, and entered 41 judging contests. In 1959, she was on the county home economics judging team. In 1957, $959 and 1961, she was on the livestock team. In 1959, she won a Landrace guilt at the 4-H—FFA judging contest at Topeka. She gave 79 talks and demonstrations. Helen was county cham- tion, health, girls demonstration, achievement, entomology, canning home economics, garden and citizenship. In 1961 she won the Who's Who Key Award, and in 1962 the gold pin. Helen is now enrolled at Stormont-Vail school of nursing. She recently received her cap. Mrs. W. C. Humphrey and Truman Milton were leaders of the .club when Kay joined. Mrs. Chester Burgess and John Lederer were leaders when Jack joined, and Mrs. Leonard Humphrey and John Lederer were leaders whn Helen joined. Raymond Schroeder, president, was narrator for the graduation ceremony. He was assisted by Lyle Humphrey, Jo Anne Beesley and Ross Nelson, 4-H agent. The club presented Kay, Jack and Helen with a 4-H pledge banner. At the close of the ceremony the group sang, "Blest Be The Tie That Binds." Conservation Comments THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, March 20, 19ft) Needed: $50 Billion For Conservation By IRVTN ROSS Work Unit Conservationist An estimate of the cost of soil and water conservation practices needed on non-federal rural land was made by applying current costs to data from the recent USDA Conservation Needs Inventory. Measures included are those which experience shows are likely to be used in meeting the types of con- ; servation problems inventor- > ied. This estimate takes into account only the direct costs of materials, labor, and rent of equipment. Some indirect costs such as loss or de- ferrment of income from the land due to the application of the conservation measures are not included. On the basis of the foregoing, a total private and public invest- Irvin ment of approximately $50 billion would be required if the conservation needs shown by the USDA Inventory are to be met. This is assuming a 20-year period of application of practices. About $33 billion would be required for conservation practices on cropland to solve problems caused by erosion, excess water, unfavorable soils or adverse climate. Approximately $10.5 billion would be needed for conservation measures for establishment and improvement of pastures and range. About $6 billion would be necessary for establishment or improvement of farm woodland and commercial forests. The rate at which the needed conservation practices will be applied depends largely upon three factors. First, the extent to which public assistance programs are available to reduce the share of the total cost that the landowner otherwise would be required to bear. Second, the extent to which landholders have a favorable balance of income over costs of operation to invest in conservation. Third, the extent to which technical assistance is available. The benefits to be derived from meeting the nation's conservation needs cannot be measured completely in monetary terms. Farmers benefit from the resulting continued productive capacity of their land. The entire nation benefits by maintaining basic soil and water resources. Conservation will mean that in th* long run as a nation we will pay less for our food and shelter. The $50 billion is a lot of money, and 20 years is a lot of time. However, these are the terms we are forced to think in when we consider the conservation needs of the nation. Here in Franklin County we are faced with our share of this expense. The sooner we proceed with the application of the needed practices the sooner we can begin to reap the rewards. f Mossey - Ferguson PLANTERS You can expect better growth and higher yields from all row cropa when you use one of these new Massey-Ferguson Planters. They are fast, versatile, and extremely accurate . . . they uniformly place every seed in the hopper—at the precise depth and spacing you want. The hitch frame is designed to allow the planter units to float and thus maintain a constant seeding depth on rough or uneven ground. Planting depth is controlled by the press- wheels. Both the economical MF39 and the big acreage MF78 are fully mounted through the 3-point hitch system for greater maneuverability and handling ease. When raised to full height, the planters become rigid for safe, high speed transport. All Massey-Ferguson Planters feature the proven high speed edge or flat-drop seed selection mechanism for accurate planting—on the flat or on beds — at speeds up to 4 and 5 m.p.h. A smooth-running gear bed assures gentle handling of the seed to prevent cracking and damage. Interchangeable hopper inserts, seed plates and herbicide, insecticide and fertilizer attachments are available to make each model a more economical, wide ranging, multi-crop investment. For speed AND accuracy AND money saving versatility . . . nothing compares with a MASSEY-FERGUSON PLANTER. OTTAWA FARM IMPLE. Co., Inc SOUTH HIGHWAY "59" "WHERE FARMING BEGINS" Skip the sulphur and molasses- get a CHEVROLET SUPER SPORT Chevrolet Super Sports* have a charm that soothes your springtime yen for romantic adventure as fast as you can slip into a bucket seat. (Especially the Impala's, with its adjustable new Comfortilt steering wheel*.) And the charm lasts all year round. Match that, old-time tonics! In fact, match that, anybody! Front bucket seats are a great start, but Super Sports also feature plush all-vinyl interiors, special interior-exterior trim in tasteful touches, and a veritable feast of goodies we call performance options*. A modest enough phrase to describe tailored-to-your-taste-action, from brisk to utterly overwhelming. Chevrolet and Chevy II Super Sports invite adventure in convertible or coupe form. Think that's all? You don't know Chevrolet! That same Super Sport zing applies to the Corvair Monza Spyder, very breezy with its air-cooled 150-horsepower rear-mounted engine, 4-speed shift* and an outlook made for green country lanes. Ditto for the new Corvette Sting Ray ( a magnificent thoroughbred among pureblood sports cars with not a single sacrifice in comfort. Both Spyder and Sting Ray come in coupe or convertible styles. All Chevrolet Super Sports are like spring days—you've got to get out in them to savor them. So catch yourself a passing zephyr and waft on down to your Chevrolet showroom. •OpKoitoI •* txtrt «Dfl. ' Models shown clockwise: Corvette Sting Ray Convertible, Corvair Monza Spyder Convertible, Chevrolet Impala Super Sport 'Convertible, Chevy II Nova -400 Super Sport Convertible. Center: Soap Box Derby Racer, built by All-Amencan boys. NOW SEE WHATS NEW AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S MOORE CHEVROLET-OLDS, INC 412-418 South Main St. Ottawa CH 2*3440

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