Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York · Page 2Click to view larger version
July 22, 1961

Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York · Page 2

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Wellsville Daily Reporter i
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Page Two WELLSVILLE DAILY REPORTER, WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK Saturday, July 22, 1961 Process Control Devices Expanding Greatly in Use Five in Family Attend Bible School NEW YORK (API—You set a; gadget that keeps the' roast Irom burning in the oven. i In troubled Kuwait or serene ] Aruba you would adjust an instrument lo make sure that de- | salted sea water gets jus! the '' right amount of soda ash added, : as needed, to make it tasty. j The power generating plant ; that supplies you with electricity has a device that assures a steady puking speed—otherwise your elecirie clock would never . be dependable. i Oilmen use automatic gadgets 11:15 p.m. (7) "Sue 1 /.", drama; i Tyrone Pouer, Loretta Young,! Annabel^ (1938) • 11:30 p.m. (4) "Laughter in Paradise", comedy; Alastair Sim, Fay Complon (1951» <5) ".lunie", comedy; Joyce Reynolds, Robert Million, Ann Harding M944) lo move widely differing products ! (/asoy Jones SUNDAY MORNING 7:45 — (2) This is the Life 8:15 — (2) Christian Science 8:30 — (2) Farm, Home and Garden (5) Texas. Rangers 8:55 — (4) Almanac Newsreel 9:00 — (2) Christophers (4) Popeye (71 Window on the -World <!>) through the same complex pipeline networks withc-ut mixing. Huge factories start or stop in-! McCoy U:15 — (2) Pinpoint 9:30 — (2) The Way (5) Tim tricate industrial processes much as your thermostat turns the oven 9:45 — 10: CO (2) Americans at Work (2) Dateline. UN (4) on and off to cook the roast to a: Lamp Unto My Feel i5) Christian turn. It may 'be a simple switching device to regulate your furnace heat or the most complicated ol electronic automation—it's known as process control. And the making of controls grows steadily and their variety multiplies—so does the list of firms making them. There are now controls lo ride 'herd on other controls as automation spreads through more industries. Annual sales of control devices are estimated at around $200 million. And this doesn't include the cost of computers that may be checking up on or improving the operation of these mechanization devices. "Computer control of processes is rounding out the industrial evolution which began when man discovered the principles of the lever and the wheel," says George E. Beggs Jr. He is executive vice president of Leeds & Northrup of Philadelphia, a veteran maker c-f control instruments. During World War I, L.&N. patented an experimental automatic control equipment, forerunner of the refined controls it now makes for industry. Many automatic controls are involved in the space flights capturing today's 'headlines. But they have many down to earth uses, too. They regulate not only temperatures, but humidity, concentration of flow of gas or liquid, radiation, light intensity, mechanical load, weight, size and speed. Plants such as in Aruba use a control instrument to measure the alkalinity of the desalted water, and if it falls below the standards of human taste the device signals a valve which adds enough soda ash. to bring it up to the desired flavor. Relatively small gadgets can do some mighty big jobs. Science (7) Off. jo Adventure 10:15 — (7) Sacred Heart (5) Industry on Parade 10:30 — (2) Cartoons (5) Christophers (7) The Answer 14') Uiule Jerry's Club 11:00 — (2) Big Rascals (5) This is the Life (7) U.S. Navy Presents (4) Bozo's Cartoons 11:30 — (7) Christophers (5) Let's Look at Congress (2) Men of Annapolis (4) Camera Three 11:45 — (5) Senate News Conference 11:55 — (4) News AFTERNOON 12:00 — (4) News (5) Rocky and His Friends (7) Church in the Home (2) West Point 12:15 — (4) Let's Look at Congress 12:30 — (7) Sherlock Holmes (5) Felix the Cat (4) Living Word (2' Movie 12:45 — (4) Davey and Golialh 1:00 — (4) Movies (5) Popeye (7) Mr. and Mrs. North 1:30 — (7) Movie (5) Vikings 2:00 — (2) Hour of Adventure (5) Burns and Allen 2:30 — (5) Movie 3:00 — (7) Summer Showcase (2) Wide World of Spoets 4:00 — (7) Eichmann on Trial 4:30 — (7) Issues and Answers (5) Briefing Session (4) Film Feature Writer Tries in Vain To Obtain Comments From Two Sources Television Schedule MOVIES TONIGHT 5:30 p.m. (2) "The Three Outlaws", western; Neville Brand, Alan Hale (395C) (7) "Spring Reunion", drama; Betty Hutton, Dana Andrews (1957) 9:30 p.m. (2) "China", war drama; Loretta Young, Alan Ladd, William Bendix (1943) (5) "As Long as You're Near Me", drama; Maria Schell, Hardy Krufjer, Brigitte Homey (195G> 11:00 p.m. (2) "Rhythm on the Range", musical; Bing Crosby, Martha Raye, Bob Burns (193G) 11:15 p.m. (7) "The Purple Heart", drama; Dana Andrews, Richard Conte, Farley Granger 11:30 p.m. (4) "Living in a Big Way", drama; Gene Kelly, Marie EMBARKING FOR HOME from the Trinity Lut Parish Mall, arc five of the eight children of the Don in ages from lour to 11, are picked up and returned church. The Rev. Mr. Krent/ also has three other the Hull children. Standing left to right arc Dennis, the hack window are Kay Ann Gaus and sister Susie, Dunham, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dunham. The next Friday. (Reporter photo). tiernn Church's Bible School, heing held daily in the aid Hall family of Alma Hill. The children, ranging home daily by the Rev. Elmer Krentz, pastor of the "junior grade passengers" who accompany him and Donald, Ronald, Diane and Gloria Hall. Looking out daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gaus and Cort Bible School began Monday and will continue through Face the Facts (7) Day in Court 2:30 — (2) (5i Lorella Young: (4) House Party (7) Seven Keys 3:00 — (2) (5) Young Doctor Malone (4) Millionaire 17) Queen for a Day 3:30 — (2) (5) From These Roots (41 Verdict is Yours (7> Who do you Trust? 4:00 — (2) (5) Make Room for Daddy (4) Brighter Day (7) American Bandstand 4:15 — (4) Secret Slorm 4:30 — (2) (5) Merc's Hollywood (4) Edge of Night EVENING 5:00 — (7) Matty's Funday Funnies (4) Accent (2) Speak Up (5) Danger i.s my Business 5:30 — (4) Amateur Hour (7) Rocky and his Friends (2) Parents Ask About Schools (5) IICMP 6:00 — (4) I Love Lucy (2; Divorce Court (7) San Francisco Beat (5) Meet the Press Chester Bowles | 0:30 — (5) (7) Walt Disney (4) Twentieth Century 7:00 — (4) Lassie (2) Shirley Temple 7:30 — (7) Maverick (5) Best of the Post (4) Dennis the Menace 8:00 — (2) (5) National Velvet (4) Ed Sullivan 8:30 — (7) Lawman (2) (5) Tab Hunter 9:00 _ (2) (5) Mystery Theater <4) GE Theater (7) Rebel 9:30 — (7) Asphalt Jungle (*) Holiday Lodge 10:00 — (2) (5) Loretta Young ( 4) Candid Camera 10:30 — (7) Editors Choice (4) What's My Line? (2) Lockup (5) •Jim Backus 11:00 — (2) Movie (4) (5) (7) News 11:15 — (2) News (7) Movie 11.30 — (4) (5) Movie MOVIES MONDAY 9:00 a.m. (5) "Life Begins" drama; Loretta Young, Eric Linden (1932) 1:00 p.m. (2) "Mutiny in the Arctic", adventure; Richard Arlen Andy Devine (1941) (5) "Prison Farm", drama; Shirley Ross Lloyd Nolan (1938) i. (4) "Looking Forward' of (4) ff«J t U1UJ11U, VJtUC J-VCAiJ , ItlUl »C| - ~ o -""•"«» M McDonald, Phyllis Thaxter (1947) i "j ama : Lionel Barrymore, Lewis 11:35 p.m. (5) "The Accused", I ° lone (19 ^ ) (5) " Ov <* 'lie Wall", j T-..-*.- young Robert arama : Dick Foran, June Travis, '"'•" T "-' (1938) drama; Loretta Cummings (1948) TONIGHT'S PROGRAMS 4:00 — (7) Buffalo Bandstand (2) Hour of Adventure 4:30 — (5> Wrestling 5:00 — (2) Horse Race 5:30 — (5) Captain Gallant (2) (7) Movie (4) Film Feature 6:00 — (5) Hong Kong (4) Jeff's Collie 6:30 — (2) Highway Patrol (4) News, Sports, Weather 7:00 — (4) U. of B. Round Table (5) Highway Patrol (7) Dial 999 (2) Harbor Command 7:30 — (2) (5) Bonanza (4) Perry Mason (7) Roaring 20s 8:30 — (2) (5) Tall Man (4> Checkmate (7) Leave it to Beaver 9:00 — (7) Lawrence Welk (2) (5) Deputy 9:30 — (4) Have Gun, Will Travel (2) (5) Movie 10:00 — <4> Gunsmoke (7) Sil- ents Please 10:30 — (7) Sea Hunt (4) Blue Angels 10:50 — (2) News 11:00 — (4) (7) News (2) Movie 11:15 — (7) Movie 11:20 — (5) News 11:30 — (4) Movie 11:35 — (5> Movie MOVIES SUNDAY 12:30 p.m. (2) "The Heat's On", comedy; Mae West, Victor Moore 1:00 p.m. (41 No. 1, "Calm Yourself", drama; Robert Young, Madge Evans (1935) No. 2, "Ah, Wilderness", Wallace Beery, Lionel Barrymore, Aline McMahon (1935) 1:30 p.m. (7) "The Last Bandit" western; William Elliott,- Adrian Booth (1949) 2:30 p.m. (5) "Desperate Journey", drama; Errol Flynn, Ronald Reagan, Raymond Massey, 11:00 p.m. (2) "New York Town" comedy; Fred MacMurray, Mary • Martin, Robert Preston (1941) drama; John Lite] (1938) (7) "Chandu" melodrama; Edmund Lowe (1933) 11:13 p.m. (4) "Grand Central Murder", mystery; Van Heflin, Patricia Dane (1942> (7) "13 Rue Madeleine", drama; James Cagney, Annabella, Richard Conte DAYTIME SCHEDULES MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY MORNING G:30 — (2) Trouble with Father 7:00 — (2) (5) Today, John Chancellor 7:55 — (4) Almanac Newsreel 8:00 — (4) (7) News 8:15 — (4) Capt. Kangaroo (7) Buffalo A.M. 9.00 — (2) Consult Dr. Brothers <5) Movie (4> Cartoons (7) Rln Tin Tin 9:15 — (2) Debbie Drake 9:30 — (2) Yankee Doodle Time (4) Burns and Allen (7) Romper Room 10.-00 — (2) (5) Say Wlien (4) I Love Lucy 10:30 — (2) (5) Play Your Hunch (4* Video Village (7) Mr. and Mr North 11:00 — (2) (5) Price is Right (4) Double Exposure (7) Gale Storm 11:30 — (2) (5) Concentration (4) Your Surprise Package (7) Love that Bob! AFTERNOON 12:00 — (2) (5) Truth or Consequences <4> News and Weather (7) Camouflage 12:15 — (4) Speaker of the House 12:30 — (2) (5) It Could Be You <4) Search for Tomorrow (7) Number Please 12:45 — (4) Guiding Light 12:55 — (2) (5) News 1:00 — (2) (5) Movie (4) Meet the Millers (7) Sherlock Holmes 1:30 — (4) A,s the World Turns (7) Our Miss Brooks MONDAY EVENING I 5:00 — (2) Three Stooges (4> (51 Popeye 5:30 — (4) (5) (7) Movie (2) Yogi Bear 6:00 — (2) Highway Patrol 0:30 — (2) (5) News 7:00 — (4) News <2> Men Annapolis (5) Victory at Sea 7:15 — (4) (7) News 7:30 — (2) (5) Americans Death Valley Days (7) Cheyenne 8:00 — (4) Pete and Gladys 8:30 — (2) (51 Wells Fargo <7> Surfside Six (4) Bringing up Buddy 9:00 — (2) (5) Whispering Smith (4) Spike Jones 9:30 — (2) (5) Concentration (7) Adventures in Paradise (4) Stage 7 10:00 — (2) (5) Barbara Stan- wyck (4) Glenn Miller Time 10:30 — (7) Peter Gunn (4) Brenner (2) Manhunt (5) Tombstone Territory 11:00 — (2) (4) (5) (7) News 11:15 — (4) (7) Movie 11:30 — (2) (5) Jack Paar Whitesvilfe News Notes Mrs. John Coleman Telephone 7F2 Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses j The Sunday meeting at the Je-1 hovah's Witnesses Kingdom Hall 1 will be cancelled this week, due j to the Circuit Assembly at ths j Municipal Hall on Liberty St., j Bath. Highlight of the meeting ; will be a public lecture, "The 20th i Century in Bible Prophecy," by L.E. Reusch. TUESDAY — 8 p.m.. Area Bibk> j studies will be held in the follow- i ing service centers: Curtis Matti-i son residence. Greenwood; Ernest Richardson residence, Bolivar; Kingdom Hall, Wightman Rd., and Morris Kceney residence, Hickock, Pa. THURSDAY — 7 p.m., Theocratic Ministry School: Instruction Talk, Leson 83, "Jehovah's Witnesses and World War II (19391945)," from the book, "Qualified to Ministers." by W. Schultz, Jr., 1st, Student Talk on the Bible word, "Accurate (scales)," W. ! Krivulka; 2nd Student Talk on the) Bible reading from "The Sons of Solomon", 1 fl to 2:17, by E. Richardson; 3rd Student Talk, "From j Paradise Lost to Paradise Regained," Chap. 26 (pars. 1-13), B. Sen- nit/; 4th Student T;ilk, "Jehovah'-; Witnesses in the Divine Purpose," i pages 146 (par. 1) to 147 (par. 3), B. Converse. '' £ p.m. Service meeting using the month's theme, "Exhibiting Unity ! of All Men of Good Will," Ps. i Dyke Street Tabernacle Rev. John C. Massey, Evangelist Mrs. John C. Massey, Asst. PasUiT SUNDAY — 10 a.m., Sunday School. 11 a.m., Morning worship, message by Rev. Massey; special music. 7 p.m., Young Peoples service. 7.30 p.m., Evening service. TUESDAY — 7:30 p.m., Bible Study and Prayer meeting WEDNESDAY — 8 p.m., Service at Stanley. FRIDAY — 8 p.m., Bible Study at Stanley. PARIS <AP>—At 14:30 hours I was gazing at the Mona Lisa. At: 15:30 I wa.s looking at Brigitte I Bardot. I It's a long way from the Louvre to St. Maurice Studios, and even j farther from the 16th century to the 20th. But 1 made the trip and! got equal results from both lad-! ies: nothing. i Mona Lisa y.ou know about. An impossible Interview. Brlgi'-le ! Bardot I had to find out about for ; myself. j She is making a film, the name of which escapes me. It might as Well -be called "The B.B. Story" because it i.s about a girl who: 1. Becomes a fashion model; 2. A dancer; 3. "Europe's highest- ; paid star, a sex symbol for the | world"; 4. Marries and divorces her director; 5. Has a procession of boyfriends; 6. I.s assailed for her wild life; 7. Attempts suicide.! The man who took me to the i studio indicated that the chances | of Bardot's talking were as good i as those of President Charles de I Gaulle's doing the can-can at the Moulin Rouge. Even so, it was worth a try. The scene being shot was directed over and over again by j Louis Malle, 28, an intense member of the "new wave." Finally, the shooting stopped and Bardot came out of the bedroom I and sauntered about the stage, i She was slim-waisted but broad- j beamed in a pair of blue jeans. She also wore a white T-shirt that strained both the material and j credulity. Her face was in the i familiar pout and the hair had to ( j be .seen to be believed. j I She floated around th e set, star[ ing at photos of herself on the walls. The man who brought me advanced cautiously toward her to ask if she felt like talking. A ' French gesture cut the air and she made it plain that would be | impossible. That, was that. I She has said that she will quit films at the end of'this year, but she has promised that before. Each Day Notes Different Phase Of Farm Safety A different aspect of farm safety has been emphasized each day of National .Farm Safety Week beginning Sunday. Themes are: SUNDAY — Reverence for Life: Take time to take care — be open- minded to safety suggestions. Rear lize that haste makes waste. 1 Plan lo avoid an over-crowded schedule. MONDAY — Safety Begins at Home: Keep your farm and (arm 'home in order — Eliminate hazards as you find them. Be a good housekeeper in your home and on your farm. TUESDAY — Agricultural Chemicals: Chemicals are becoming more widely used in agriculture and about the farm home. Always read the label, ine as directed, store in original containers and in locked cabinets. Dispose of empty containers safely. WEDNESDAY — Prevent Falls: Plan ahead — Good planning reduces the temptation to hurry, mcaiiis better production and fewer accidents. Repair and discard broken and unsafe ladders. Make sure (he stairways are adequately lighted and properly'handrailed. THURSDAY "•— Rural Highway Safety: Be courteous on the highway — A courteous driver believes in living and let live. Know and obey all traffic laws and follow safe driving practices.' Remove trees, weeds and shrubs at farm entrances and intersections to improve visibility. Obey the "Signs of Life." ,;'! ' FRIDAY — Farm Machinery: Don't depend on luck —. Make sure your equipment is in safe operating condition. Make certain all guards and .safety devices are in place. Always stop the machine before unclogging, oiljng or adjusting. Equipment should be well marked with flags and flashing red lights. SATURDAY — Recreation Safety: Take .safety seriously — everywhere — all the time. Around bodies of water (both large and small) be especially careful. Learn to handle guns properly. Include safety in farm family vacation plans. Full Gospel Pentecostal Mission Chamberlain Street Rev. Edwin Van Druff, Pastor SUNDAY — 10 a.m., Sunday School; Mrs. Geraldine Dunham, superintendent. 11 a.m., Morning worship. 6:45 p.m., Young People's meeting. 7:45 p.m.. Evening service. TUESDAY — 8 p.m , Bible study at the church. FRIDAY — 8 p.m., Prayer meeting at the church. Organ music at each service by Mrs. Lyle Bellamy I Mr. and Mrs. Walter Foils and family arc spending the week at Coivesus Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Lewis and young daughter, Sue, visited relatives in Silver Springs and Buffalo this week. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Snow and son, Jack, visited relatives in Coudersport, Pa. on Sunday First Methodist Church Rev. Joseph C. Shiptnan, Pastor 133:1. - Trinity Lutheran Church Rev. Klincr KrenU, I'astor SUNDAY — 8:45 a.m., Family Worship Service. 9:30 a.m., Bible class for th youth group. 9:45 a.m., Sunday School Bible Classes. II a.m., Worship Service. 3:30 p.m. Trinity Couple's Club family picnic at Simon's cottage SUNDAY — 10 a.m., Church Service with sermon by the Rev. Alfred Gross, professor of theology at Alfred University School of I Theology, and pastor of the Moth- Early | odist Church in Andover. Soloist : will be Richard Kephart, and guest i organist, Miss Doris Downer. The i nursery for small children will be i downstairs throughout Uie service. 10 MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS Pacific Coast League Salt Lake City 5 Hawaii 4 innings Tacoma 4, San Diego 3 Vancouver 3, Seattle 0 Spokane 3, Portland 2 j International League ! Buffalo 3, Rochester 2 i Syracuse 4, Toronto 2 i Jersey City 2, Charleston 1 | Richmond at Columbus, post- j poned American Association Indianapolis 8-4, Onu<ha 5-3 Houston 4, Louisville 3 Dallas-Fort Worth '7. Denver 5 A REAL CHAMPION Kingsoort, Tenn. (AP) — Echo- I ing She.'lia, a beagle owned by Jess Hope of Chattanooga, was named absolute winner of the Tennessee Valley championship beagle trials. Sheila has only three legs. Her right rear leg was amputat-, ed several years ago after she became entangled ir. a wire fence, j Sheilia, a 5-year-old, won over; 47 champion beagles from i Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky and ' Virginia. ' Biblical References To Flowers Vague, Botanists Comment By JULES LOH AP Staff Writer NEW YORK (AP)—"I am Rosel of Sharon, and the lily .of the! valleys," says the Song of Solo-| mon. Sounds plain enough. Would anyone suspect the Bib-1 lical passage actually means "II am the tulip and the hyacinth"?! The scriptures abound with ref-j erences to flowers, but the Bible] authors described many of them] in such vague terms translators and botanists don't always agree | on the identity. John Asch, New York author, | horticulturist and Bible scholar, ha.; settled at least some of the] controversies after extensive I study and plant exploration for '• the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. His findings, plus those of other modern researchers, appear in the current issue of the journal of the American Museum of Natural History. '"Asch found, for example, that the Hebrew word 'shushan," once translated as lily, or lilies of the field, refers instead to the anemone Or windflower. Another Biblical "lily" often means the iris, or yellow flag; and the "rose", of the Bible refers to the narcissus in some passages, the oleander in others. The Rose of Sharon, as noted, refers to the tulip; and the lily of the valley, says Asch, is believed to be the hyacinth. Another flower mentioned in the Song of Solomon, Tirzah, Asch identifies as the crocus. Asch's research is valuable not only for its contribution to accuracy in translation, but also for the clues plants offer about the way the people of Bible lands lived. We learn, for example, the ordinary diet was of vegetables- cucumbers, broad beans, leeks, onions, garlic; that the early Israelites baked bread daily, flavored it with olive oil; made wafers flavored with honey; carried raisins and parched grain with them into tire fields or on their travels; and ate meat only rarely. Water was scarce, but the vine wasn't, and wine was a common drink. So was goat's milk, which also provided butter and cheese. The olive, of course, was the most important oil-yielding plant. In fact, Moses referred to the land of Canaan as a "land of olive oil." Another oil-yielding plant was the gourd, mentioned in Jonah 4:G. What was it? "The common castor oil plant says researcher Asch. 45 per cent of the fatal accidents to farm residents in 1959 were the result of motor-vehicle accidents. There is a continual increase in rural motor-vehicle fatal accidents — 26 per cent from 1949 to 1959. Weekly Crossword Puzzle and Mrs. Lela Chase, Mrs. Lillian I un Rushford Lake. Kula and son, Paul, left Tuesday for their home in Miami, Fla., after visiting since last Wednesday at the home of the former's son, 4 p.m., Ordination and installation service for candidate, feJuy D. Warke, as Pastor of Grace Congregation in Bradford, Pa. MONDAY — .9 a.m., Continuation of Daily Vacation Bible School. These classes meet each day, Monday through Friday, from 7-30 p.m., Combined Junior and Senior Walther League meeting at the Parish Mr. and Mrs. Claude Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Avelyn Wolfe and children of Fords Brook and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wildman were o , ,, .,„ Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and | J ivFnNFSDAY _ Mrs. Roy Hazl-ett. J J " Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Stcbbins and daughter, Joyce, of Whites Corners, Pa., spent the first part of this week with Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stebbins at Industry. Mrs. Jessie Lewis last week visited Mr. and Mrs. John J. Lewis at Webster. Mrs. Gertrude-Chase spent Monday at the home of Mrs. Mary Strecter near Greenwood. FRIDAY — 11:30 a.m., Closing of our Daily Vacation Bible school. Christian and Missionary Alliance Church Rev. Sidney Harris, I'astor SUNDAY —9:45 a.m., Family Mrs. Jessie Schue of Webster Sunday school, was a weekend guest of Mrs. Jes-; 11 a.m., Worship service, sic Lewis. ' 6:30 p.m., Children's Story Hour. The Donald Kear family spent G:30 p.m., Junior and Senior last week at Lime Lake. Mrs. Youth meetings. Donald Kramer joined them late C:45 P- m -. Adult Prayer Fellow- Hallsport Christian Church Rev. James R. Redstone, Pastor SUNDAY — 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; JI.E. Fitch, superintendent 10:45 a.m., Morning worship: sermon by the pastor: "Eternal Perspective". 7:30 p.m., Evening worship, pastor's message: "Prayer". TUESDAY — 7:3o'p.m., Prayer meeting and Bible'study. 8:30 p.m., Senior Choir practice. Congregational Church Rev. A. John Skeirik, Minister SUNDAY — 10 a.m., Union summer service with the Christian Temple; guest minister will be Dr. James Cox, professor of philosophy and religion at Alfred University. The Church Hour Nursery will he available Tor parents with small children. in the week Mr. and Mrs. James Gee and ship. 7:30 p.m., Evening Gospel serv- | son and Mrs. Elizabeth Hallett i lco visited over the weekend with Mr. \ r-ni^Av M °NDAY ' FRIDAY - Vaca- and Mrs. Carlton Amidon at Mil- ti "vEDNESnAY 1 ' — j ton, Ohio. I Mr. and Mrs. BeTnett Pritchard of Muncie, Ind., are spending several days visiting his son, Mi- Mrs. Leo Pritchard, and other area relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Conroy of Rutherford, N.J., have arrived for a stay with her mother, Mrs. Grace Scott. Mrs Ruth Coleman, Isabelle and Ronnie, accompanied by Miss Isa 7:30 p.m., THURSDAY — l':45 p.m.. Worn- r luid ° n>s Missional 'y Prayer Band. First Church of Christ, Scientist 332 North Main Street SUNDAY — 11 a.m. Serivce; subject, "Truth"'; Golden Text, belle Coleman of Hornell, spent! Psalms 57: 9, 10; Responsive Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Fran- j reading, Psalms 85: 7-13; 86: 9, cis Coleman in Caledonia. John Morley Sr., of Tucson, 11, 12. The Sunday School is held- Ariz., John Morley Jr., and John ! tlle same hour as the service. at Morley, III, of Aurora, 111., called on their sister and aunt, Mrs. Lena Larkin on Tuesday. Sunday guests at the Edwards Brothers home on West Union Rd. included Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Trant of Bath; Mrs. R a y m o n d Rhude and Mrs. Rose Edwards of Canisteo and Mr. and Mrs. Richard House of Wellsville, who wore j with Mr. and Mrs..'Robert Paisley WEDNESDAY — 8 p.m. Testimony meetings. The Reading Room, at G West Madison St., is open Tuesday and Friday from 12 to 3 and evenings from G to 8. called on friends in Westfield, Pa. Mrs. Lena Larkin and daughter, Miss Grace Larkin, visited Sunday weekend guests. Mr. and Mrs George Bledsoe at East Randolph. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Frost and Sr., over the weekend visited their! son, Robert, spent last week at son, Mr. and Mrs. Harold'Bledsoe, Lake Lamoka. Mr. and Mrs Lloyd at Columbia near Hudson. | Graver and Mr. and Mrs Fred Miss Isabelle Coleman of Hor-! Frost also spent some time there nell spent Tuesday night at the i Robert Frost is at Clearfield Pa home of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Ruth Coleman. On Wednesday with for three weeks, taking a course in the care of Christmas trees. He Calvary Baptist Church Rev. Karl Schoonover, Pastor SUNDAY — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school. 10:45 a.m., Morning worship. 7:30 p.m., Evening worship service. WEDNESDAY —7:30 p.m., Bible study and prayer meeting. FRIDAY — 7 p.m., Senior Young People's nieetine. St. John's Episcopal Church Rev. Thomas W. Murray, Rector SUNDAY — 10 a. m., Morning Prayer. ANDOVER CLAM BAKE WILL BE ON AUG. 20 ANDOVER — Arrangements have been completed by (he Andover Fire Department and the Ladies Auxiliary for the annual clam bake, which is to be held on Sunday, Aug. 20, . &t the Club House, between Whitesville and Genesee, Pa. All former firemen and former auxiliary members are invited this year to attend. The Club House will open at 1 p.m. Arrangements for tickets can be made by Aug. 5 with l.H. Gilfillan, telephone 2205. 2:00 — (2) (5) Jan Murray (4) per niece, Miss Isabelle Cole-man | accompanied John Carpenter. CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY ANDOVER — Miss Cathy Gorsuch entertained fifteen young guests at her home on Wednesday, her ninth birthday. By Thomas Welch ACROSS 1 First man. 5 Lucifer. 10 Blank paper. 15 Brother of Cain. 19 Uncommon. 20 Short street. 21 Large constellation. 22 Sound. 23 Burning. 24 More mature. 25 Approaches. 26 Neat. 27 Dante's belov*». 29 Pertaining to speech. 31 Sets, as a crate. 33 Path. 34 Goddess of vegetation. 35 Legume in a fairy tale. 36 Employee. 38 Lost color. 39 Dweller. 43 Pronoun. 44 Writer of boys' fiction. 46 Spanish gentleman. 48 Prevent 49 Roman gement. 51 Consumed. 53 Surfeits. 55 Drifted sand. 56 Muse of poetry. 58 Part of a flower. 60 Cast a ballot. 62 Noise. 63 Tunes. 65 More ignoble. 67 Iterate. 69 Tend. 70 Centers. 71 Dyeing apparatus. 72 Ankle. 75 Country of Asia, 76 Forecasts. 80 Common verb. 81 Winner's prize. 83 Compact. 85 Twenty. 86 Fragments. 88 Fearful. 90 Baseball, trams. 92 Send forth. . 93 Willow. 95 Lifts up. 97 Goddess of beauty. 99 Greek letter. 100 Argued. 102 Overhanging edge of a roof. 104 Hesitate. 106 Box. 107 Weathercocks. 108 Whirl. 109 City in Illinois. 112 U.S, coins. 113 Passenger sky vehicle. 117 Exchange; premium. 118 Corpulent. 120 Velvetlike fabric. 122 Ripped. 123 Average. 124 Producer. 125 Colorado Park. 126 Great Lake. 127 Short for Elizabeth. 128 Accumulate. 129 German explorer in South America. 130 Grains of rock. DOWN 1 Bedouin. 2 Glen. ,3 Elaborate solo. 4 Courage. 5 Rain lightly. 6 Wonderland girl. 7 Finish line. 8 Aviator. 9 Stimulated. 10 Admits. 11 Sections. 12 Persian monetary unit, 13 Hill. 14 Follows. 15 Served. 16 Naturally gifted. 17 Wife of Geraint. 18 Sides of a triangle. ,28 Indicating a most extraordinary thing. 30 Crude metala. 32 Gave cash. 34 Mark in proof reading. 35 Fiat cap, 36 Small job. 37 Permitted by law. 38 Honors. 39 Vector. 40 Musical composition. 41 Elegy. 42 RiVer in central England. 43 Check. 45 Stared in amazement. 47 Basilicas. 50 Particles. 52 Native Indian governor. 54 Twilled woolen fabric. 57 Ignominy. 59 Roman house- bold god. 61 Exploits. 64 Addition to a newspaper. 66 Writer of nature stories. 68 Value. 70 Eyelashes. 71 Forest in "As You Like It." 72 Small drum. 73 Originate. 74 Networks of • blood vessels. 75 Domesticated. 76 Evergreens. 77 Arrives. 78 Commonplace. ' 79 Bristle. 82 More ominous. 84 Biographies. 87 Legislative meetings. 89 Visionaries. 91 Crush. 9-1 Lasso. 96 Rational. 98 Leave port. 101 Victor Herbert opera. 103 Pertaining to evening prayer; 105 Binds. 107 Clamplike devices. 108 Trignometric ratios. 109 Upright side of a doorway. 110 Molding. 111 Period of tim> 112 Prefix: ten. 113 One opposed. 114 Ibsen heroine. 115 Ireland. 116 Tall grass. 119 Hoax. 121 Grieg character.