The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 15, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 15, 1961
Page 6
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L THE OTTAWA HERALD ** Wednesday, November 15, 1961 Open House Draws Many Callers One hundred ten relatives and i friends called during the open house in Williamsburg American Lotion hall Sunday in celebration of the Golden Wedding aniver- sary of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wis- fumbe. Rev. Garth Betry of the Free Methodist Church opened the activities with prayer. Donita McMillan, accompanied by Marilyn Uandall. sang. "How Great Thou Art," and "Put on Your Old Gray Bennett." Miss McMillan also played piano selections during the afternoon. Tln> serving table was laid with a gold cloth and topped with a crocheted lace tablecloth. Yellow tapers and a bouquet of yellow mums decorated the table. The tliree-tier wedding cake was baked and decorated by a granddaughter, Mrs. Paul Paxton, Osage City. A daughter-in-law. Mrs. Will Wiscombe, Mesa, Colo., poured the coffee, and Mrs. Paxton poured the tea. Mrs. Nadine Williamson, , Burlingame, and M r s. Frank;* Thornbrugh, Williamsburg, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Wiscombe, and a granddaughter, Mrs. Nancy Smothers, Osage City, served the cake. The couple received many gifts and cards. Congratulations came from relatives and friends in Alaska, California and Virginia. In charge of planning the celebration were Mrs. Harry Trabert, Mrs. Etta McMillan, Mrs. Clyde Todd and Mrs. J. E. Decker. Relatives and friends from out of town were a son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wiscombe, Mesa, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williamson, Donna and Bobby, Burlingame; Mr, and Mrs. Paul Paxton, Debbie, Danny and Dl anne; Edd and Beth Ann Williamson, Mrs. Nancy Smothers and Sally Annette,* Mrs. Cecil Oser and daughter, all of Osage City; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hetrick and Dennis Dale, Tecumseh, and Mrs. Pearl Hetrick, Topeka. DECEMBER RITE - Mr, and Mrs. Harold E. Bechtlc, Ottawa, announce the engagement of their daughter, Dclores Jean, to Larry Lee Hall, son of Mr. ami Mrs. R. E. Hall, Minneola. The wedding will be Dec. 28 at Ottawa Church of the Na- zarcne. Miss Bechtle is a graduate of Ottawa High School and Bethany Nazarcne College, Bethany, Okla. She is teaching home economics at Agra. Her fiance is a graduate of Minneola High School and Fort Hays State Teachers College. He is mathematics teacher at Agra. Trip To Mexico Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wright, accompanied by her sister, Mrs. L. W. Magers, Kansas City, "'wilt' leave Friday on a motor trip to Mexico. Mr. Wright is on vacation from his work as letter carrier on RFD 1. Joining them in Mexico City will be the couple's son, Larry Wright, an exchange stusdn from University of Kansas to the University of Costa Rica, Centra America, in San Jose. He is re turning home after completin; his term of study. The party will return about Dec 1. Reunion At Central On Sunday a number of persons attended the reunion at Central Community Center 5Vi miles southwest of Princeton. Included were Mrs. Everett Colins, Richmond; Miss Bess Colins, Ottawa; Gladys Henderson and Frances Goggin, Benton; Maynard and Salome Reinecke, Ottawa; Alan Carr, Michael Blair and Robert Blair, Overland Park; Juanita Terleif, Hickman Mills, VIo.; Patricia Martin and Mrs. Maude Martin, Princeton; Janet Shambaugh, Cloy Shambaugh, 3ene C. Shambaugh and June Shambaugh, Paola; John S. Colins, Bill Collins, Jerry Collins and Josephine Collins, Waverly; Nina, Paul and John Blough, Ot- awa. Descendants of Daniel and Rachel Lewis Clark, early day homesteaders, attending were Flava Simmons Goudie and Pat Goudie Sirby, Kansas City; Clora Blair, Overland Park; June Shambaugh and Roger Shambaugb, Paola; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Neff and Lee J. Martin, Princeton; Mrs. John Clark and Cecil Henderson, Benton; Dale Schlief and two sons, Euckman Mills, Mo.; Kenneth Kirby and children, Kansas City; Everett Collins, Richmond; Homer Simmons, Raytown Mo.; Rodney Martin, Gary Martin, Dean Martin, Mrs. Dean Martin, Connie Sue Martin and Judy Martin, sion; Jim Goggin and Ann Arnold, Benton; Ethel Schleif, Hickman Mills; Erma K. Martin, Princeton. Other friends attending were Nancy Barnett, Wellsville; Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth Piatt, Karen and Dennis, Mt. Olivet. Circles Hold Study Meetings North Baptist W.M.S. Circles held meetings last evening in members' homes. The study topic for both was "The Stewardship of Today's Woman." It was announced a joint meeting of the circles will be a Christmas party Dec. 12 at Mrs. Lawrence! i Wright's home. Frances Kearney circle hostess was Mrs. Neal Sayler. Mrs. T. R. Johnson gave the opening prayer, and Mrs. Clarence Keith presided and dedicated the love ;ift offering. Mrs. R. H. Can- gave devotions. Mrs. J. C. Daugherty gave the lesson topic and directed the White Cross work. It was making of aprons, potholders and skirts. Ten members were present. Ann Keith and Kathy Sayler, visitors, helped serve refreshments. Glenda Wheeler circle had 10 members present at Mrs. Harry Pratt's home. Mrs. Leo Miller gave devotions and Mrs. Claron Cordle presided. Mrs. Earl Richardson presented the lesson topic. White Cross work was on crib quilts. Mrs. Cordle assisted in serving refreshments, Mrs. Lawrence Wright was a visitor. Travelogue For Program Mrs. Emory McKenzie gave the program, "A Hundred Beauty Spots in England, Wales, Scotland, Norway and Denmark," for Rotary Anns yesterday at Mrs. F. H. Parks' home. She showed color slides and told of the family trip to these countries last summer. Mrs. John Lawrence presided and introduced Mrs. Walter Dengel as a new member. Serving refreshments at the close were Mrs. Parks assisted by Mrs. James Wallen, Mrs. Lawrence Ogg, Mrs. H. E. Shaw, Mrs. George Hughes, Mrs. Mary Woodward and Mrs. McKenzie. Bridal Showei Jean McEvoy, bride-elect of Homer Barkley, was honor guest at a bridal shower Monday at Mrs. Gene Maxwell's home. Doris Ray of Pomona, assisted. Gifts were arranged on a table decorated with a pink wedding bell and streamers. The refresh ment table was decorated with a bride and groom and carried oui the pink and white color scheme Mrs. Donald McFarland anc Mrs. Fay Cole won prizes in games. Twelve guests attended and several who were unable to be present sent gifts. TRACY LYNN is the 7-month- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Gregory, 803 S. Poplar. She has a sister, Terri Lea, two years old. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. A. Hay, Ottawa; Mr. and 3Irs. Tom Burns, Clear Lake, Iowa, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gregory, Holdredge, Neb. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Virle Gregory and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Graff, Alma, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Fleming, Pomona, and Mr. and Mrs. David Bums, Burdick. Socialettes Boyd Ladies Aid hostess for the recent meeting was Mrs. R. H. Bethel. Mrs. Kenneth Nitcher, vice president, was in charge. Mem- jers answered roll call with Christ. mas gift suggestions. Plans were made for a potluck dinner for families in the Methodist church bffsement on Dec. 14. Eleven members and four children were present. Chapter AU, P.E.O., had a program on South American literature last evening, given by Miss Louise Walker. Mrs. A. C. Carpenter was hostess, assisted by Mrs. R. J. Conaty. Twenty- two members attended. Visitors were Mrs. C. D. Royse, Miss Helen Rensch, Mrs. William L. Pres ley and Mrs. R. A. Collier. Calvary Baptist Mission Society meeting in the church last evening was opened with • prayer by Mrs. Raymond Pearson. For roll call members gave favorite Scripture verses. Mrs. Ernest Blackburn gave devotions. Work was done on a quilt. Mrs. Lyla Hart was hostess and served refreshments. There were 17 present. Mrs. Cora Veix Prophet, RFD 3, recently returned from Bartlesville, Okla., where she visited Mrs. Alice Huff in the Forrest nursing home. Mrs. Huff is the only remaining member of the Charles Huff family which came to the Chippewa Hills from Canada about 1907. She belongs to the Munsee tribe of Indians. She now is going on her 86th year anc up to about a year ago was quite active. She visited with mem- )ers of the Veix family in July of this year but since her return o Baiilesville her health is such hat she had to be placed in a lursing home. She sends greet- ngs to her acquaintances and, n spite of her poor health, she says she will visit Ottawa again his coming summer. Class Dinner Recruit Class of North Baptist ilhurch served a Thanksgiving turkey dinner at the Church Monday evening. Mrs. Salome Latz and icr group were in charge. Twenty-eight members were present. Guests included Mrs. Floyd Smith, Rev. and Mrs. T. E. Ingle and family and Mr. Frank Davis. Mrs. Carrie Davis gave devotions. For roll call, members named some of the things for which they are thankful. The closing number was a song by the group and repeating of the Lord's prayer in unison. the finest you can serve An extra-special treat for your guests—and for .you! Delicious assortment of pecans, chocolate butter creams, almonds, caramels, cashews, raisins, brazil nuts and filbert crunch—all covered with the finest milk chocolate and dark chocolate. 1 Ib. box $1.75. WANT TO "GIVE THANKS" FOR A GRAND THANKSGIVING OPP. COURTHOUSE CM SWDEK, DIAL CH 2-3024 Flavor, Color To have applesauce a pretty pink color, heat it with some cinnamon candies. Use about tliree tablespoons of the candies for about a pint of applesauce. Jelly Tarfi Roll out leftover dough front pie and cut out small circles. Fill with a mixture of currant jelly and chopped nuts and fold over and seal in turnover style. Bake in a hot oven. "Satisfaction Guaranteed" Furniture Upholstering Truck Seats Recovered Tarps & Combine Canvas Repaired. Canvas Awnings ROBERT BARNES 826 Ash CH 2-3243 Public Sale Located 2 J /- miles north of Williamsburg, Kansas on; Friday, Nov. 17, 1961 (Starting at 11:00 a.m.) MACHINERY: Tractor, Minneapolis-Moline, LP gas, A-l condition; M-M cultivator; JD No. 6 planter, with fertilizer attachment; JD tandem, disc harrow, 9 ft.; JD No. 5 power mower; JD grain drill, 13-7, with fertilizer and seeder attachment, on rubber; JD 14T baler; New Idea side delivery rake, low wheel; 1952 A-C combine, model 60, with tandem wheels; new header attachment for A-C combine; New Idea manure spreader, rubber tired; 2-section spike tooth harrow; JD wagon chassis, nearly new, good rubber; JD power grain binder, 1-row; M-M hammer mill, 10-in,; grain auger, with motor. 16 ft. 4 in.; truck bed, 14 ft., real good; 4-wheel trailer; 1950 Chev. %-ton Pickup, with grain sides; ensilage boards for 14-ft. truck or trailer. LIVESTOCK: Holstein cow; Guernsey heifer. FEED: 120 bushels good oats; 1200 bales alfalfa; 400 bales clover hay. MISCELLANEOUS: 22-in. power lawn mower; saw mandrel; 32-in. saw blade, near new; 55-gal. tank, with pump; press drill; vise; pair Reon air horns, 26-in. and 30-in. trumpets, valve and air tank; electric fencer; 500-gal. propane tank, attachments for filling tractor; circulating coal and wood heater; 3 feed bunks, 2— 7-ft, 1—14-ft.; pile used lumber; brooder house; 50 chick battery brooder; near new stock tank; pi'e scrap iron; barrels, tools, things that go with Farm Closeout Sale. Terms: Cash Not responsible in case of accidents LYLE M. COX, Owner Auctioneers: Myers and Myers Clerk: Peoples National Bank of Ottav.-a (Lunch will be served) For all-new kind of Ford! NOW'S THE TIME TO GET YOUR NEW FLAME-FREE CLOTHES DRYER UP TO *40 ON PURCHASE PRICE Electric Dryers cist less to buy than flame-type dryers, because they have fewer parts... cost less to install, too ... need no flue pipes or plumbing and can be placed anywhere. Savings add up to many, many months of FREE OPERATION ... at the low average cost of less than $2 a month. ON MAINTENANCE COST An Electric Dryer is simple in construction. Easier, worry-free operation means less upkeep ... fewer calls for the service man. AN EXTRA *10 IF YOU BUY NOW! Clip the special coupon below and take it to any participating dealer. The ten-dollar discount applies on any 240-volt Electric Dryer of the following brands: Philco . . . Kelvinator . . . Signature . . ,. General Electric . . . Speed Queen . .. Kenmore ,.. Frigidaire ... Westinghouse ... Hotpoint... Maytag ... RCA Whirlpool. AND REMEMBER-Only Nameless ELECTRICITY gives you all of these 5 important advantages: 1. SAFE AS ELECTRIC LIGHT 1. CLEAN ... LIKE SUNLIGHT 3. DRIES CLOTHES TO PERFECTION 4. NEEDS NO FLUE OR VENT 5. COSTS LESS THAN $2 A MONTH TO OPERATE (SURVEY AVERAGE K. c. FAMILIES) / \ \ IF BftTCI WIRING 1$ NEEDED, SPECIAL ALLOWANCE OF UNDER K Of II CO. STANDARD PUN KANSAS CITY POWER I LIGHT COMPANY FUme-Free Electfie Clothes atV authorized must be installed SEE YOUR DEALER TODAY! D>~. J! T*"'* \'<<l>* the car that's just right for just about everybody right size... right price... You'\ e never seen anything like it, because there's never been anything like it . . . until today. On the ouftide the new Ford Fairlane 500 measures a quick 197 inches from stem to stern. A good foot shorter than the cars from which it borrowed its name, it calls the snuggest parking place* home. At the same time, on the inside the new Fairlane 500 is every inch as big as some of the biggest Fords ever built. The new Fairlane 500 is priced way under previous Fairlanes, well under many compaqts. But Fairlane economy doesn't stop with a pretty price tag. It runs to amazing gas savings—with the world's first economy V-8 or the nickel-nursing Fairlane Six. Routine service is reduced to a minimum—30,000 miles on many items, only twice a year or 6,000 miles on the rest. And it adjusts its own brakes. right between Galaxie and Falcon RIGHT \ Big-car room, ride, performance. RIGHT! Compact-car price, economy, handling. RIGHT! Only car anywhere near its price with the nvice-a-year maintenance schedule first introduced by Calaxie. RIGHT! Unique economy choice: the world's first economy V-8 or the delightfully thrifty Fairlane Six. RIGHT 1 Fine-car upholsteries, appointments, luxuries. RIGHT! The built-in value that pays off in pleasure now—and in profit when it comes time to trade. RIGHT! Quality and precision craftsmanship you've never before enjoyed in any car anywhere near rgr its low price. siS? '62 FORD. Soma cars hava naw namts-thls nama has • naw car The PRICE MOTOR COMPANY 115-119 W. 3rd St.

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