The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 15, 1963 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, April 15, 1963
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Page 5
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«« Stay Busy Keeping Us In Good Health The staff of the Franklin County Health Department packed a lot of serivce into the first three months of 1963. The department regularly administers to the general health of county residents, visiting schools and homes, conducting self-help classes, correcting unsanitary conditions and administering medical care to county residents. The department conducts health programs of its own and works with the State Board of Health carrying out state recommendations and statewide health programs, such as the Sabin polio- vaccine program. Sabin polio vaccine Type n was given to 4,473 Franklin County residents during January, and 4,437 doses of Sabin polio vaccine type in were given during March, according to the Frank lin County Health Depart ment's quarterly report. The vaccines were distributed at eight towns in the county, including Ottawa, where the vaccines were given at several different times'on various days. Forty-nine persons attended two 16 • hour Civil Defense self- help courses conducted by the department's personnel. Plans are under way for two more such classes to be held this month at Princeton and Richmond. Classes on "How to be a Nursing Aide in a Nursing Home" have been conducted by Mrs. Aria Lickteig, a parttime em- ploye of the health department's nursing staff. The staff also has conducted classes on artificial respiration and has shown films. Out of 1,988 students given vision tests in city and county school 123 were referred to eye doctors for examinations. About 33 of the students have returned doctors' reports. Ten students were referred to doctors for hearing examinations after 932 were tested. Five of the students have completed hearing treatment. The department has made 119 visits to schools, conducting tests and working on health records. It has assisted the Well-Child Clinic twice each month and made 29 home calls. In March the health department, with the assistance of Maurice Ponton, county superintendent of schools, arranged for a speech cli nic to be held in Ottawa by the University of Kansas Speech Department. Dr. J. R. Henning, Franklin County health officer, attendee three meetings of the executive board of the Kansas Public Health Association, and the nursing staff attended two other public health meetings. The nursing staff of the department is comprised of Mrs. Bill Osburn and Mrs. J. R. Mickey, full time registered health nurses, and Mrs, Aria Lickteig, a partime registered health nurse. Mrs. Sue Morris is secretary. He's 'Chief Of Navajos WINDOW ROCK, Ariz. (AP)~ Raymond Nakai is chairman of all the Navajos. His platform in an eight-year campaign was development of the individual Navajo and he repeat ed that pledge in the inaugura tion ceremonies. "Only he who makes his people strong, is strong," Nakai said, "and only he who rules free men is great." The speech was prepared for the festivities scheduled in this Navajo capital. Among the 7,000 expected to at tend were the governors of Arizona and New Mexico, New Mexico's four-man congressional delegation and U.S. Indian Commissioner Philleo Nash. Nakai is 45, formerly was a radio announcer in Flagstaff, Ariz., and an ordnance depot supervisor. As a Navy man in World War n, he fought in several South Pacific battles. Phillip Crosby To Pay Alimony LOS ANGELES (AP) — Phillip Crosby has agreed to pay his wife, Former showgirl Sandra Drumnond, alimony of $1,000 a month or five years unless she remarries sooner. Crosby, 28, son of singer Bing Jrosby, announced the settlement, hus clearing the way for his 24- year-old wife to get a divorce. HER HONOR, THE MAYOR - Mrs. Edward Bowman is new mayor of Pawnee Rock, first woman to hold job in town's 86-year history. She has wide range of interests including writing for Great Bend Tribune, painting and keeping house for her husband and two sons. See Compromise On Tax Cutting By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP)-The possibility of a White House compromise on tax-cutting proposals spurred administration hopes today for congressional approval of some other major segments of President Kennedy's legislative arogram. There was general belief among available Congress members that when Kennedy sits down April 25 with a group of business men led jy Henry Ford II, he will be wiling to make some concessions limed at enlisting their support for a revised tax reduction plan. Kennedy has given top priority to tax reduction. But his proposals for linking graduated cuts over three years with revisions of the revenue laws has encountered stiff opposition which has spread o other segments of his program. Republicans have cranked up a Midget-reduction drive pointed at he $4.5-billion increase in spend- ing over current levels Kennedy has estimated for the year beginning July 1. The Republican drive is aimed primarily at new administration programs, such as the mass transit and youth employment legislation already passed by. the Senate. The group headed by Ford has proposed in a preliminary statement of principles a substantial reduction in individual income tax rates, plus a cutback in the maximum corporation levy from 52 to 47 per cent. It has indicated it believes revenue law changes can wait until later. Most associates think the Pres- WELBORN'S ELECTRIC SERVICE CH 2-4332—1220 E. 7th READ SLOWLY FIRST TIME OFFERED ... One 7/me Only Solid Maple TWIN BED Complete With... MATTRESS and SPRINGS BUY NOW AND SAVE! "The Small Store With The Big Deal" WHITE'S FURNITURE & APPLIANCE 330 S. Main Circus Star Goofed But She'll Be Back By FRANK CREPEAU MADISON, Wis. (AP)-A tiny, red-haired girl in a Madison hospital is planning her return to the swinging circus trapeze where she Deeds Marlon W. Houston to Cart W. Houston, 4 acres Sec. 6 16-19; John W Taylor to Donald D. Meeker, lot 17 Blk 6 Olcason Add.; Leo Hoffman to Owen Hobbs. part of lot 4 Baldwin & Taylors; Elsie M. Roberts to Allen Shumate, lot 38 Highland Heights; Louts Hurra to Thomas Moore, NWfr- Vt See. 31 M-ai 118 acres; L. N. Tlce to Eugene E. Mlldfclt, a tracs NE'/« Sec. 8 19-20; H. C. Thomas to Dewey E. Whltworth, 6.38 acres Sec. 32 1620; Clyde E. Cook to Marlon C. Fitzgerald, 2 tracs SW'/« Sec. 1 17-19; Ma- mtc TJ. Oowans to Goldte M. Sands 25.8 acres SE'A Sec. 12 17-19; Esther M. & Herman Lee to Clifford Gibson, lots 1 - 3 - S - 7 - 9-11-13-15-17-19-21 23-25-27-Klrks Add.; Robert P. Miller to Ambrosia Hernandez, N75' lot 5 Blk 4 Pitts Place; N. E. Blair to Ralph B. Basel, lot 5 of 6W'/4 Sec. 77 18-17 6298 acres; Mae Ointzell to John C. Fisher, lots 13-15-17-Blk 1 Shaw & Ludineton Main St. Add. ident would not objcet to having his proposed $10-bilUon net tax reduction telescoped into a single year. The Ford group is reported proposing sharp reductions in expenditures, with the goal of eliminating budget deficits. If these programs are reduced in size—as the youth employment bill was cut from $500 million to $375 million in the Senate—their chances of final approval by Congress would be enhanced. works without a net and a mistake is often fatal. Mary Lou Lawrence made a mistake in her act on Feb. 15. She plunged 35 feet to a concrete floor and was seriously injured. "It won't happen again," she said with determination. "As long as you do what you're supposed to, you stay up there." Mary Lou, 26, is recovering from a skull fracture and a broken collar bone and rib. "I goofed," the pretty aerialist said with a laugh and a shrug. The Crown Point, Ind. girl is a dedicated aerialist who looks on her mishap as a professional lapse. "You get sort of mad at yourself because you should have known better," she said. Mary Lou isn't used to forced inactivity and she moves with the quick grace of an athlete. She is 5 feet 2 and her stay in the hospital has her weight "up to about 100 pounds." The youngest of three children of steelworker Louis Lawrence, Mary Lou is the only member of her family connected with the circus. In high school she was one of five girls who made up a troupe of acrobats in Gary, Ind., called the Comets. TRUCKING Livestock & General FREIGHT Local or Long Distance ORREN ALTIC Ph. Ottawa • CH 2-5698 Does BLADDER IRRITATION MAKE YOU NERVOUS? After 21, common Kidney or Bladder Irritations affect twice as many women M men and may make you tense and nervous from too frequent, burning or Itchlni urination both day and night. Secondarily, you may lose sleep and suffer from Headaches, Backache and feel old, tired, depressed. In such Irritation. CY8TEX usually brings fast, relaxing comfort b» curbing irritating germs In strong, acid urine and by analgesic pain relief. Oct OYSTEX »t druggists. Feel better tut She met some trapeze artists willing to teach her and has been at it ever since. She has done a solo act for about three years. Will her parents try to keep her on the ground after her accident? "Well, I don't suppose they real, ly like it," Mrs. Kleinhammer said. "It's a dangerous profession, but it's the work she likes to do, so-" Will Mary Lou be afraid when she goes up again? "Of course not," she said "There's nothing to be afraid of— I've never fallen before and don't intend to again." THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, April 15, 1963 And His 0 BAXTER SPRINGS, tfis. (AP) —There's a hole in • sandtfoiM rock near Baxter Springs that could be the footprint of a giint— or clever work done with a chisel. The perfectly-shaped "footprint" measures 44 inches long and 21 inches wide at the toes. It is several inches deep. Nearby is a print 15 by IS inches, shaped like that of an ox. The land owner, Neil Chubb, says he has known about them most of the 42 years he has lived in the area. He said a family oncfe lived nearby and his mother told how they watered their chickens in the holes. Chubb has never tried to find the source of the prints, beyond speculating that someone tried to prove that legendary Paul Bunyan and his giant blue ox once passed this way. •<, • new furniture for your house? start with financing from financial house! • Budgeting • Financing, [Interstate JJ F I N A N C « COMPANY TOM TOULOUSE. MANAGER 429 South Main St. - CH MOW BLUEPRINT for happiness" (Not exactly as pictured), A Home of Your Own And home ownership is easy, with the help of a low cost mortgage loan from Ottawa Savings and Loan. Our experience in home financing -- plus a friendly interest in you - assures you that your loan will be geared to meet your needs, and that all details will be handled promptly and correctly. Our service to borrowers ?s friendly and expert, based on an accurate and extensive knowledge of local real estate and the best way to finance home ownership. You can be sure of personal attention and helpful counsel here! Your SAVINGS INSURED up to $10,000 by the (FSLIC) Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation is the liberal rate at which your money will earn MORE money with us. And its safety is INSURED. Save here for fastest growth! OTTAWA SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION 109 East 2nd Street Dial CH 2-2804 Your Hometown Savings Center Conveniently located in Downtown Ottawa Liberal Dividends Every Year Since 1889 DIRECTORS w. wa!, Your Franchisee! G. E. Dtaler CH 2-4637

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