The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 17, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1963
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Page 6
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.., -, ,- •AeSlj'n.v..,- ft*-i^*f. • Health Insurance Topic For Home Demoiiiti'sition Units A lesson on health insurance was presented by Mrs. Paul Davis at the Tequa unit meeting at the home of Mrs. Leslie Mallory. Mrs. Davis discussed insurance protection against loss of income and hospital costs, plus new types of insurance coverage and tailor • made policies. After the lesson there was discussion on insurance. Mrs. J. E. Decker, Mrs. W. I. Hink and Mrs. Mallory gave a special program as Mrs. Davis placed the Gold Seal on the Declaration of Faith. The unit voted to give $1 to the cancer fund. Eleven members and one guest attended. The May meeting will be with Mrs. Davis. Centropolis — Mrs. Ludell Neilson led the lesson on health insurance, and members entered into a discussion on different insurance policies and plans. Mrs. Harold Simmons was the hostess, and Mrs. Vern Sink conducted the meeting. Members voted to send $2 to the heart fund and $2 to the scholarship fund. A blue seal was added to the dub charter. Several, members plan to attend the district meeting at Topeka. Mrs. Charles Crable and Mrs. William Clark were enrolled as new members. Eleven members attended. Mrs. Donald Steward, Mrs. Vern Sink and Mrs. Ludell Neislon were appointed to a committee to make a display for Home Demonstration Week, April 29-May 3. Lane — "Furniture Arrangement" was the lesson given with illustrations and emphasis on how any room, large or small, can become a family, study, play, or music room. The lesson was given by Rosemary Crist, home economics agent. Thirteen members and two guests answered roll call. Mrs. Joe Alxexander reported food buys for the month, featuring the Easter ham with a new lean look. Mrs. Wesley Oyer's resignation was accepted with Mrs. Max Needham moving up to president and Mrs. Donna Edwards elected secretary-treasurer. Stress Cancer Danger Signals This year the American Can cer Society's volunteers will not distribute fund - raising literature on their house-to-house crusade as in past years. They will leave instead copies of the leaflet on the seven dan ger signs of the disease. The spread of information about the danger signals is part of the society's drive to educate the public to be on the alert for the enemy that struck 4,553 persons in 1961, including 64 in Franklin County. The society has carried on a public education drive through the years since it was founded, but this year the aspect of public education has been stepped up. The education program is paying off, according to the society officials. Today one out of three cancer victims is cured SCS Men Studying Woodlands A woodland training school was held yesterday for Soil Conservation Service employes from Franklin, Miami, Johnson, Osage, Shawnee, Douglas and Wyandotte Counties. The school was conducted by John Strickler and Jack Kepler extension forresters from Kansas State University. Purpose of the school was to inform the SCS personnel of the possibilities for managing farm woodlands as income - producing enterprises. With this training these technicians are better equipped to advise the farmers in their respective counties as to the role woodlands can play in the total farm operation. Field studies were made on the Edward Reevey farm, the Eugene Bush farm and the Enul Johnson farm. These three loc- cations afforded different potentials for care and management studies that were discussed. Less than one out of five victims was cured 25 years ago. About 1,200,000 Americans have been cured in recent years and are now living active lives. There are seven symptoms which are possible indications of cancer: 1. Unusual bleeding or discharge. 2. A lump or thickening in the breast or elsewhere. 3. A sore that does not heal. 4. Change in bowel or, bladder habits. 5. Hoarseness or cough. 6. Indigestion or difficulty in swallowing. 7. Change in a wart or a mole. Anyone noticing any of these symptoms is urged to consult a doctor immediately. Mrs. Howard Henderson, 424 Vlaple, Franklin County chairman of the cancer drive, has asked everyone to read the informa- ion that will be given out by tfock and township workers. OHS Notes The hostess prize was won by Mrs. Donald McDougal. Refreshments were served by hostesses Mrs. Clint LaFollette and Mrs. Max Needham. Fairmount — Met at the home of Mrs. Ralph Overstreet. Mrs. L. E. Dunn gave the lesson on health insurance. She said there is growing pressure for every health insurance policy to carry a mandatory conversion clause and bar cancellation except for fraud or non-payment. In a survey made of persons over 65 years old it was found that 12 per cent depend on welfare for health protection, 60 per cent have health insurance, and a small percentage are cared for under Mill's-Kerr bill provisions. The unit voted to give $2 for the scholarship fund. Beacon Light — Met at Appanoose School with Mrs. Phil King hostess. Mrs. Kenneth Nitcher gave the lesson on health insurance. She asked: Have you checked your health insurance policy lately? Does your policy pay all or part of your hospital bill? How about your doctor bill? Is it paid in full or part? Is your breadwinner covered for time lost from the job? How much insurance have you? Do you need more? Can you afford to have more insurance or can you afford to be without insurance? It was decided to put reflector tape on the younsters' bicycles. Fourteen members and four children were present. The next meeting will be May 3 with Mrs. Kenneth Nitcher. Change Now to The GAS That doesn't "Use - up" so fast Ottawa Skelgas John Martin, Mgr. 505 N. Main PH. CH 2-3958 Tri-Hcpta — Housing for the life span was the topic at the home of Mrs. W. C. Payne. Mrs. Kenneth Keelin, lesson leader, noted: A good house should provide for families in all stages of family development. A house which provides special features for the elderly, such as good lighting, good stairways and safe floors, would be equally well suited to the needs of a family with small children. Mrs. Alvin West, Mrs. Louis Dale and Mrs. Gary Fredricks were guests. Mrs. Fredricks won the mystery prize. Rantoul — Met at fellowship hall with 22 members and three children present. Plans were made to take fallout lessons. The lesson was given by Mrs. Warren Wakeman on basics of retirement. Mrs. Albert Smith gave a report on health. Mrs. Wakeman and Mrs. Wayne Bruner were hostesses. Wcllsville — Met at the home of Mrs. L. D. Cole. Rosemary Crist gave the lesson on furniture arrangement. She told of various ways to arrange furniture for different size rooms and how to place furniture to get a better effect. Mrs. Philip Jacoby gave a report on the advisory committee and im portant events that are coming up in the county. Mrs. Jon Marshall assisted with Ae well child clinic this month. The group decided to sponsor young homemakers class in ome furnishings to be during his month in the home ec room t the school. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Staney Bickers. Modernettes — Met with Mrs. ony Van Leiden as hostess with ine members and a visitor, Mrs. [argaret Emerson, assistant tome economics agent present. Three in One Protection for YOUR Calves BLACKLEG MALIGNANT EDEMA and HEMORRHAGIC SEPTICEMIA TRIPLE BACTERIN Cl. ChiH*«i ScBticin P*tt*ur«lli ••ctwml All Ttira* in On* Convenient DM* MANN - BELL DRUG CO. 501 N. Main CH 2-3924 paint It's fun to paint-up, fix-up! Especially at the low prices now in effect on fresh stocks of top quality CO-OP Paint for house, barn and outbuildings. Tomorrow is the day the student body of Ottawa Senior High School will vote to choose six out of 18 cheerleader candidates for the 1963-64 school year. Thursday, April 1«, the junior high athletes will meet Turner in a track meet at Ottawa University. Mrs. Beth Beller, school nurse will conduct a dental inspection Thursday of all junior and senior high students on that day. Ottawa High's B track team will head for Lawrence Thursday for a meet, while the junior and senior high school girls are meeting with the state supervisor of the Kayettes. The state convention of Future Business Leaders will be at Emporia Friday, with representatives of Ottawa High attending. The high school varsity will participate in the Pittsburg Relays on the same day, while eighth grade athletes take part in a track meet at Chanute. Saturday, April 20, members of the Girls Athletic Association will attend a play day at Argentine High School. THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, April 17, 1983 Ref. , $6.75 Gallon »6.70*<?i •lion "• •*• $3.95 Gallon CO-OP Grade 1 WHITE HOUSE PAINT *5.69 CO-OP Grade 1 HOUSE PAINT PRIMER *5.59 CO-OP Super Red ROOF AND BARN PAINT *3 19 O.AJ CO-OP White BARN PAINT 4.69 CO-OP Intense Red HOUSE & BARN PAINT S7.65*G t allon 6,59 CO-OP Intense White HOUSE PAINT >5.80*(f«llon 4.69 CO-OP Creosote WHITE BARN PAINT S4.65*lillon 3.69 CO-OP Cardinal Red HOUSE & BARN PAINT S4.95 (fillon 4*29 BRUSH BARGAINS Pure Bristle 4" Wall Brush #8W ....$3.98 CO-OP Special Nylon 4" Wall Brush ~...$3.S8 2" Nylon Sash Brush #15W .$1.35 Ottawa 302 N. Mam !coopV Association Phone CH 2-5171 Mrs. Darrell Mullen, president, appointed a committee for a win* dow display during Home Demonstration Week. The roll call was on health, and the lesson was given by Mrs. Carl Wittman on housing for the life span. Plans were made to attend the district meeting. Good Neighbors — Met at the home of Mrs. Lormie Barnes. Mrs. L. E. Dunn, of the Fairmount Unit, gave the lesson on health insurance. After refreshments, a flower and seed exchange was held. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Haffle Kyle on May 14. Wycoff — Ten members met at the home of Mrs. Walter Bush. Mrs. Eugene Bush presented the lesson on health insurance. She said one of the important things about having health insurance is a feeling of security. A survey was taken to see if all members had health insurance; Cookies and Easter cards were assembled and delivered to (he senior citizens of the communl* ty. The next meeting will tit May 8 at the home of Mrs. R. E. Roseberry. The lesson will be o» basics of retirement. TRUCKING Livestock & General FREIGHT Local or Long Distance ORRENALTIC Ph. Ottawa • GH 2-5698 FAMOUS CO-OP GUARANTEES Protect Your Investment... •I LIFE O' TREAD ii TIRE GUARANTEE PROTECTS YOUR INVESTMENT UP TO FOUR WAYS .. . WITHOUT LIMIT AS TO TIME OR MILEAGE! WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIALS GUARANTEE. You're protected against defects in workmanship and materials . . . without limit as to time or mileage. ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE. You are protected against losses from blowouts, cuts, bruises ... without limit as to time or mileage. FIELD HAZARD GUARANTEE offered on COOP Super Power Plus Rear Tractor Tire protects you against cuts, bruises, snags and other field hazards . . . without limit as to time or mileage. COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. All adjustments fairly pro-rated on tread wear remaining . . . without limit as to time or mileage ... and based on current selling price. See Us for Complete Details of the CO-OP Guarantee Is Your Battery Old and Week? Replace It Now! Long Life 6 and 12 Volts CO-OP Super Power Plus NYLON TRACTOR TIRES Longer Wear FAMOUS CO-OP 3-WAY GUARANTEE covering: (1) ROAD HAZARDS (2) FIELD HAZARDS (3) WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIAL <me grease that's best for your farm equipment MULTI- GRE One grease and one grease gun is all you need when you use CO-OP Multi-Purpose Grease. Use it for lubricating cha? sis, wheel bearings, water pumps, universal joints, ball and roller bearings . . . under any speed or temperature conditions! (If a multi-purpose gear lubricant is recommended by manufacturer, use CO-OP Universal Gear Lubricant.) Let COOP Multipurpose Great* prow teftlf to you in iervic*l_ Ottawa 302 N. Main Association

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