Wdlsville News Many Attend Supper At Church By BERNICE HOLDEN The Wellsville Methodist Church is appreciative of the many local people and those from Edgcrton, Gardner and Ottawa who turned out to make the ham and turkey supper and bazaar a success. Among those attending were former Wellsville folks, Mr. and Mrs. Chleo Davidson, now of Ferrelview, Mo. The Davidsons were here to visit their daughter and family, the Robert Couriers, from • Wednesday afternoon until Friday. Mrs. Bill Kyle showed cartoons in the primary department as recreation for the children during the supper period. The number served was 270. The bazaar netted $216.31. Mr. and Mrs. Gale Counselman recently spent five days in Counselman's home area. He originally is from near Ipava near Macomb, 111. Of his four sisters and two brothers, all but one sister lives in the immediate area. His sister, Lola, and her husband, who are from Wisconsin, joined them there. A family reunion was held at which about 50 relatives were present. The Home Builders Class : of New Hope Baptist Church had a farewell covered dish dinner Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller and family who have moved to Garnett. They received a gift from the class. Sunday, Nov. 19, is Rally Day for all members of the Second District American Legion and Auxiliary. It will be at the Armory at Paola. A potluck dinner will be served. The post and unit will turn in an additional membership at this time. Wellsville's Methodist Youth Fellowship will be host to the Sub- district M.Y.F. Festival of Sharing meeting Sunday, Nov. 19, from 2 to 4:30 p.m. at this annual meeting, the youth fellow«hips of the subdistrict gather for inspiration and to dedicate their Festival of Sharing funds. Included in the subdistrict are Franklin and Douglas Counties and half of Osage County. The Wellsville M.Y.F. will serve refreshments. "Medical Missions," a story of the medical missionary work of the Methodist Church in different parts of the world, was the film shown Sunday evening following the monthly family fellowship supper in Wellsville Methodist Church. The commission on missions had charge of the program. Rev. Jim Nabors, pastor, is acquainted with one of the nurses who appears in the film. She a Marion Baytess whose missionary work now finds her in Southern Rhodesia. The Rebekah Lodge held a regular meeting in Rebekah Hall Tuesday night. Marcelene Todd and Mary Jane Steen attended the 20th annual Heart of America Cosmetology Institute at the Hotel Continental, Kansas City. The meeting was sponsored by the Kansas City Cosmetologist Association, Inc. Guest artist was Madam Marguerite Buck. Exhibits, techniques, contests, trend variations and lessons filled the 2-day sessions. Ernest G. Braun, retired Edger- ton rural mail carrier, was honored at a potluck dinner and program recently at the Edgerton city auditorium. Braun had been a carrier for 22 years. Postmaster Carl Rebman presented him a pin given by the National Safety Council, signifying 22 years of accident-free driving. The card with it was signed by Postmaster General Day. The post office force at Edgerton presented Braun a gift certificate. His rural patrons presented him a weather vane and a marker for his rural mail box. Attending the American Legion and Auxiliary School of Instruction at the Gardner post home on Sunday, Nov. 12, were Dorothy Tomlinson, Lu Etta Crist and Imogene Good, all of the Louis H. Hanson Auxiliary Unit. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Warnock and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Van Tries, Garnett, spent the Veterans Day weekend in the Ozarks. While there, they visited Mr. and Mrs. Maurice O'Neil at Dyer, Ark. Mrs. M. W; Slaon spent the weekend in Garnett with her sister, Mrs. Cora gloan. John William Houdashelt, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Houdashelt, LeLoup, has completed six moiiths in National Reserve training at Fort Sill, Okla. He now is at the home of his parents and will continue with his National Guard training. Mrs. Fairy Lane, Wichita, was a guest of Mrs. Linnie Tyler from Thursday night to Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Lane accompanied Donald Harrison, who is employed by th« Veteran Adminis- THE OTTAWA HERALD 1C Thursday, Nov. 16, 1961 " THERE--THAT SHOULDJ UH, THANKS, MISS-STOP INFECTION -r-^NOBODV'S EVER PRQM SETTING IN J BEEN, ER, NICE TO ME BEFORE-- TELLNOUR MOTHER WHAT HAPPENED AND SHE'LL- SEE THAT/- — — IT'S CARED FOR r---^! DON'T WAVE TILL IT HEALS / A MOTHER. BUDCJV, SET ME A _ -CAKE OF SOAP AND A CLOTH—DONNIE, SET ME THE GAUZE PBOWTHE MEDICINE CHEST SHB THOUGHT SINCE I GOT AROUND A LOT, COULD RECOMMEND A ICE BOARDINQHOUSE WELL, WHY DIDN'T you? BECAUSE I DIDN'T HEE-MEE! HAVING A RENDEZVOUS WITH VOUR MISS SWIVEL, MOON? MAW-I'M GONNA MEET HER. SHE'S LOOKIN'FORA PLACE TO LIVE... KNOW. OFANY.' BIG MOMENT FOR LITTLE GIRLS — Sheila McGrath (left), 7, and sister, Kammy, 5, poster children for retarded children funds drive, visit President Kennedy in White House. Other adults are Mrs. R. Sargent Shriver (left), President's sister; Mrs. Richard McGrath, Arvada, Colo., girls' mother, and Dr. Leonard Mayo, New York. tration in Wichita, to Wellsville and in making the return trip. Mrs. Lane and Mrs. Tyler were supper guests of the Marion Bosworth's Saturday. Karen Averill, Emporia, was at the home of her parents, the M. L. Averills, over the weekend. Karen and Mrs. L. A. Schellack, Baldwin, were dinner guests Sunday. Tobacco Crop Ready For Sale WESTON, Mo. (AP) — Missouri tobacco belt fanners have started moving their crop to warehouses in Weston well in advance of the opening auction Nov. 27 of the 1961 harvest. Workers at Hull's warehouse weighed their first receipts Tuesday. W. B. Hull, owner of the warehouse, said more than one half million pounds of tobacco are expected before the opening sale. Aaron Tarrish, one of the owners of the Missouri district warehouses, said he expected the warehouse to be full by opening sale today. BEHIND THE SCENES OP YOUR TELEPHONE SERVICE An interview with J.Hardin Smith, Southwestern Bell Vice President and General Manager for Kansas BY DON DAVIS, TELEPHONE NEWS WRITER J. Hardin Smith Here today: A wide range of convenient communications services to fit any need "Not too many years ago," says J. Hardin Smith, who is in charge of Southwestern Bell's Kansas operations, "most people probably thought of telephone service as a single black instrument. "But nowadays it's increasingly common for people to have several phones in color in their homes. And over the years, the available communications services have grown from a rather small number until now it takes a whole catalogue to list them all." From all of the services mentioned by Mr. Smith during an interview in his office, I've selected three to picture here, because they vividly illustrate his point that a wide variety of interesting and exciting services awaits telephone customers today. "These instruments and services—and the technical advances required to make them work—obviously don't just happen," Mr. Smith said. "The telephone company has a constant research program to make them happen." As a result of this continuing search for new developments, telephone service grows better year after year . . . and brings more convenience and pleasure into our lives. CALL DIRECTOR phone is Ideal for bwineumen, secretaries. You can phone people in your plant or office by pushing buttons, hold conference calls over an intercom, add another person to an outside call. A secretary can answer colls on as many as 29 lines. HOME INTERPHONE is a complete residential communications system, even lets you answer the door by phone. With the Home Interphone, you also can phone from room to room, call the: family to dinner, listen to the baby in another room. THE ro PHONE gives you smart styling. So petite it fits in the smallest space. Even has a dial that lights. It's little. It's lovely. It lights. . Southwestern Bell (Jt) Telephone Company Call by number. . . it's fwico as fast WATCH THE BELL TELEPHONE HOUR EVERY OTHER FRIDAY ON NBC-TV ™ WHAT'S WRONG? UGH.' Oft GET THE OOF// ^\ COACH/ BOY/ THAT'S A HE HAS REAILY SHTUCK, 1 MUSCLES.' I MEAN STUCK.' DARN YINDOW, IT BANE SHTUCK r 1 I ( IOCKED/ J WHAT'S THE MATTER? WINDOW WONT OPENf I DUNNO. IT OUST SEEMS IKCONSPUOUS WHAT'S SO STRAN6E ABOUT THAT? SSB, IT'S STRAN6E. I FEEL VERY FRIENPLV TOWARP TOPAY DIDN'T KNOW VOU SPOKE A FOREIGN ^ _. ' i -—' f . A.k.i/^.1 iA(C.e I LIKE CHEEK'S TKES FROID CE MATIN.' nun Wilt DKn«r PrrinrtloU! World KllM« Rtumd I'LL TELLTOM' PONY MTHEd! MISS KANE \-ltU JUS'/VV»Ey HER 4I4TCR L RI0HT OH INHERE... YES- r PDTEET IS -1 9KU INSIDE THAT CLUB —AND THERESA 6Uy TAKIN6 9vi«K r i L*n i c r » I60TTA FAPE/ 1 SOOH LEARNED THAT SWARTHV IVAS. A BIG FREELANCE SPV FOR THE BEDS! A^OST OF HIS GIRL AGENTS WERE PERSONAL M WELL KAT SPEC/ALttEp ^ look, honey .gou'll find that sandwich mill taste better if you take it out of the bag. Hut just a kid a seventh grader. HA? RENT / CALL THE RECEIPTS. SHE / REAL ESTATE WAS RAVING 1 COMPANY $20 A MONTH VFIND OUT WHO FORTHIS JUNK BOX. THEY OCCUPIED ONLV THREE ROOMS. THE REST OP THE HOUSE IS SEALEDOFK A HALF-FILLED GLASS OF MILKf VARIOUS TOYS! TUIS THING HAPPENED SUDDENLY. ITSMV CAP-IT WAS HANGING ON THEIR HALL. TREE.
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