The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 24, 1961 · Page 12
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 12

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 24, 1961
Page 12
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, October 24, 1961 Wellsville News Teaches A Class At Church By BBRNICE HOLDEN Rev. James Nabors, pastor of Wellsville Methodist Church, taught in the laboratory school at Ilumboldt last week. The classes were in the Methodist Church. He taught the class on "Helping Adults Learn". Instead of a masquerade party this year, the Berean Class of Wellsville Baptist Church followed a Centennial theme at its October class party. The party was Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Herbert Wright. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Clifford Good and Mrs. Elmer DeWeese. The women wore Centennial dress. Mrs. Olin Leach presided at the business meeting which was followed by recreation and visiting. Decorations and refreshments carried out the Centennial theme. The Women's Department of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Da- v'd Sieg. The lesson, "Writers Who Founded The Scriptures", was given by the president, Mrs. Barbara Cooper. Garnett. The hostess served refreshments. Attending Parents Day at the University of Kansas were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stephens. Open house was on the campus, and the Stephens visited classes with their daughter, Judy, and had opportunity to meet her instructors. They also were introduced to her friends at Corbin Hall. Following a buffet luncheon at Battenfeld Hall with their son, John, Mr. and Mrs. Stephens attended the afternoon football game. Their daughter and son were with them during the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wingert had as weekend guests Mrs. Jack Chalender and Betsy, Overland Park; Eugene Wingert, Manhattan, and Dr. and Mrs. Dwight Wingert, Terilyn and Barton, Atchison. Terilyn and Barton remained to visit their grandparents this week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller and family expect to move the first of November to a rental home at 743 S. Poplar St., Ottawa. Miller will continue with his work at Crist Grocery. Latest word from M Harold Hrabe, Minneapolis, concerning the condition of their infant son, Michael Dean, is that he appears to be progressing satisfactorily from recent surgery. The baby underwent surgery in St. John's Hospital at Salina. Mr. and Mrs. August Hrabe and Donald went to Minneapolis Sunday evening and returned home Tuesday evening. The W.S.C.S Circle of the Wellsville Methodist Church met Thursday night with Mrs. Wendell Hicks. Mrs. W. E. Peterson was co-hostess. Mrs. Larry Averill was in charge of the p r o gram, assisted by Mrs. Raymond McConnell, Mrs. Marlin Chanay and Mrs. J. W. Tomlinson. Refreshments of pumpkin pie with whipped cream were served to 12 present. .;<. Leaving at 5 p.m. Friday for Arlington, S. D., were Randy Massengale, Harold Phillips and Evan Phillips. The men were going pheasant hunting and expected to start Sa%jiday noon. They are permitted to hunt in the afternoons only. They are allowed 20 birds each, and a limit of four per day. Trujillos Into Exile CIUDAD TRUJILLO, Dominican Republic (AP)—The Trujillo family's two luxurious pleasure yachts were reported ferrying members of the dynasty into self-imposed exile from the strife- torn Dominican Republic. Gen. Jose Arizmendi Trujillo, a brother of the late Generalissimo Raphael Trujillo, reportedly boarded the luxury yacht President Trujillo during the weekend and headed for some Caribbean port, presumably Martinique, to catch a ship for Spain. But despite continuing unrest and the possibility that the 31 years of Trujillo rule might be drawing to a close, there was no indication that Ramfis — Gen. Raphael Trujillo Jr., the chief of the Dominican armed forces — had any intention of fleeing. Both he and President Joaquin Balaguer have rejected opposition demands that all the Trujillos and particularly Ramfis get out. Rock-throwing mobs continued to battle police in at least two provinces, and at least one man was reported killed about 120 miles north of Ciudad Trujillo. DEMONSTRATOR ARRESTED - A policeman carries woman demonstrator from scene after she was arrested for participating in a sit-down protest on London's Bayswater Road near the Soviet embassy. Demonstrators were protesting Russia planned 50-megaton nuclear bomb test. Would Bring Outer Space Under International Law ST. LOUIS (AP)-Harlan Cleveland, assistant secretary of state, has outlined a seven-point administration program to extend international law to outer space. He said the United States' program would be presented to the U. N. General Assembly with this goal in mind: "To preserve peace in outer space—and extend to all nations the benefits of exploring it." President Kennedy sketched the outlines of the program in a speech last month before the United Nations. This is the seven-point program ticked off Sunday by Cleveland in a speech at St. Louis University: 1. Explicit confirmation that the U. N. charter applies to the outer limits of space exploration. 2. A declaration that outer space and celestial bodies are not subject to claims of national sovereignty. 3. An international system for registering all objects launched into space. 4. A specialized outer space unit in the U. N. Secretariat. 5. A world weather watch using satellites and other advanced techniques. 6. A cooperative search for ways by which man can start modifying the weather. 7. A global system of communications satellites to link the entire world by telegraph, telephone, radio and television. Hal Boyle Safer At Work Than At Home NEW YORK (AP) - Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: You are actually safer at work today than at home. Accidental deaths on the job have fallen from about 34 per 100,000 employes in 1939 to 22 in 1960. The canine world is having a population explosion, too. The United States now has more than Williamsburg News Busy Day At Schools By MRS. IRWIN HETH Monday was a busy day at the Williamsburg schools, with the Highway Patrol presenting Safety programs to both Grade and High Schools, and the T. B. skin tests started. Tequa and Friendly Neighbor H.D.U. Units will help with the tests on Tuesday. At the Thursday reading the Belter Homes Unit will assist. At the close of (he L. E. Wilson farm sale, Mr. Wilson and two daughters, Mrs. Newt Black and Mrs. Roscoe Harmon, left for Boise, Idaho, where Mr. Wilson will make his home with another daughter, Mrs. Hazel Stinc. Mrs. Stine returned home via train on Friday. Mr. Wilson had lived on this farm since 1906 when he built the present | farm home. j Thirteen members of the local W.S.C.S. attended the fall meeting of the Ottawa District in Ottawa. The High School students and faculty spent a day at the American Royal. Achievement tests were taken by Grades 2 through S. The first grade will take the tests in the spring. The first Lyceum program of year will be at the school Tuesday morning. The topic and demonstration are on glass blowing. 26 million dogs, more than twice as many as in 1930. The winter vacation has become a new status symbol in industry. A study by a travel agency found that more top business executives now take their vacations in fall or winter than in summer. More than 75 per cent of American employes get coffee breaks on company time. Men still contend women are poor drivers, but British insurance companies don't agree. They arc reducing the premiums for women motorists by 10 per cent. Our quotable notables: "American women expect to find in their husbands a perfection that English women only hope to find in their butlers" — W. Somerset Maugham. "Alaska" is a word in the language of Aleutian Islands natives meaning "the great land." The number o f divorces has risen sharply as they have been made easier to get. In 1900 there was one divorce for every 250 existing U.S. marriages. In 1945 the rate had risen to one divorce for every 60 marriages. It's still climbing. Women will never attain equal rights until they get more ulcers. One of every 100 Americans has an ulcer, but men get them three times as often as women. One thing that has dropped in price is the cost of straightening a child's teeth. In the 1930s the average case took three years and cost $2,500. Now it takes two years and costs $1,000. Worth remembering: "Tomorrow belongs to those who don't wait for it." Every two minutes an American home is destroyed or damaged by fire. Such fires last year cost more than 6,000 lives. Christopher Columbus discovered not only America but also the cacao bean. Spain kept the art , of making chocolate a secret from i the rest'of Europe for nearly 100 years. Chocolate sold for more than $3 a pound, so only the aristocracy could afford to drink it. It was Oliver Wendell Holmes who observed, "Man has his will, but woman has her way." TRICK OR ITS NO TRICK ... all of you, our customers, can TREAT yourselves to... BIG SAVINGS NOW at WHITE'S FURNITURE and APPLIANCE, the small store with the big deal. Small store, low overhead, plus quantity purchases means you always treat yourself to savings at White's. New . . . Straight-Line Design . . . Needs No Door Clearance at side! * Full Width Freezer * Magnetic Safety Door ,*r--" M.I. ,*\W;f- n 'i < , " • < Jft 1 "' iiuthnifff^HUtlti ttl tl whi. 1 *!!' 1 ^lli ¥**«''.! ( t J * Dial Defrost * Chiller Tray * G.f. /Cno * 11.8 Cu. Ft. Family Size 169 95 W.Q.T.* (Floor Samples with slight damage) * W.Q.T. . . . (with qualified trade) . . . Trade-in not over 10 years old, in good working condition. PAY-DAY TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET MAKE NO PAYMENTS UNTIL NEXT YEAR! 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