The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 16, 1963 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 16, 1963
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, February 16, TOBACCO TURMOIL — Gagging up recent Board of Regents memorandum on cigarettes, three University of Kansas coeds demonstrate possible substitutes. From left are Carol Nelson, Webster Groves, Mo., with chewing tobacco; Susie Shelton, Minneapolis, Minn., with cigar and Susie Glenn, Princeton, HI., with pipe. Girls really don't use products. Memorandum said that cigarette distribution as an advertising gimmick must cease at all state schools. Wellsville Brownies Take Treats To Nursing Home WELLSVILLE — Thirteen girls of the Third Grade Brownie Troop 316 took a valentine remembrance to the Calder Nursing Home Wednesday afternoon. Accompanying the girls were Mrs. Gene Lesh, leader; Mrs. Robert Hagen, assistant leader, and Mrs. Jim Nabors, who helped provide transportation. The girls delivered candy, nut cups, place mats and paper carnations to the women at the nursing home. Mrs. Edith Coughlin greeted the girls and heard them sing. The others listened from their rooms. Afterward the Brownies returned to the Wells^ ville Baptist Church for refreshments and games. The Second Grade Brownie Troop 319 finished a valentine project at its meeting Wednesday afternoon at the schoolhouse. The girls made flowerpots of hearts to give to their mothers. Heart cookies and candies were served. Mrs. Bill Roberts, leader, and Mrs. Earl Kahler, assistant leader, were aided by Mrs. Bill Coughenour. As a valentine project, girls of the Fourth Grade Brownie Troop 318 prepared cups and saucers as gifts for their mothers. In red lettering, they painted "Be My Cup Of Tea" on the cups along with hearts or pictures. At their meeting Wednesday at the Wellsville Baptist Church, the girls had a talent show, sang songs, played games and enjoyed refreshments. Mrs. T. J. Bivins had made large valentine cookies on which were the girls names. Mrs. William McLaughlin provided the drink. Mrs. McLaughlin, Troop leader, was present. Brownie leaders and assistant leaders who attended a training session recently at the Baptist Church in Ottawa were Mrs. Bob Hagen, Mrs. Gene Lesh, Mrs. Earl Kahler, Mrs. T. J. Bivins and Mrs. William McLaughlin. Attending a coffee in Ottawa Tuesday morning in connection with the Girl Scout cookie sale to be in March were Mrs. Lowe Frisbie, Mrs. John Reeves, Mrs. Gene Lesh, Mrs. Earl Kahler, Mrs. Bill Coughenour and Mrs. Evan Phillips Wellsville Baptist Church me Wednesday afternoon with Mrs Lutie Birckhead. Mrs. Birckheat read the devotionals from th 37th Psalm. Nine answered rol call with a Bible verse. Card were written to those away anc to shut ins. Present were Mrs Mabel Best, Mrs. Mabel Hey Mrs. Vemetta Good, Mrs. Edit Paugh, Mrs. Addie Chappell, Mrs Lenora Millbern, Mrs. Linni Tyler, Mrs. Birckhead and guest, Mrs. Barkley. Don't In Oren Elliott, former Ottawan, now of Pomona, Calif., has the idea that one of the difficulties of the world today is that people don't even know how to worry properly. Elliott, who will be remembered here as a salesman, is now in the real estate business. He offers this philosophy: We worry about the Russians, then get run over by a neighbor's car. We worry about radio-active fallout, then ?et poisoned by nicotine, or while spraying the flowers. We worry about the youngsters running in front of cars, then drag them across the street against the warning of the red light. We worry about crashing in an airplane, then fall off a ladder while painting the house. We worry about getting enough exercise, then drive two blocks for a cup of coffee We worry about getting enough car greased every 1,000 miles, then never get a medical checkup. We worry about retirement, then go about carelessly to keep from lasting that long. We worry about H-bombs, then blow our heads off by smoking around gasoline. We worry about polio, then get crippled by running into a power lawn mower. We worry about tornadoes, then get. liquidated in a traffic accident. We worry about what people in remote countries say about us — but we adore idle gossip groups who operate in our own back yard, spreading poison about their neighbors. Vote For Educational Television TOPEKA (AP)- Here is how senators voted Thursday on a bill to create a state educational television authority. For (23): Republicans — Ball, Barr, Farmer, Forsyth, Glades, Hodge, Jones, Murray, Rinker, Rowe, Schram Sebelius, Smith, Taggart, Van Sickle, Voss, Ward, Wunsch, Democrats — Bauman, Ferguson, Joseph, McDowell, Myers. Against (11): Republicans — Davison, Harbaugh, Harder, Harper, Heller, Lamb, Lauterbach, Reid, Strahan. Democrats—Howat Menhusen, Library Notes An Introduction To New Authors Wellsville News Grade School Principal, Teaching Wife, Resign By BERNICE HOLDEN Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hepner will resign from school jobs' after this term ends. Hepner is grade school principal. Mrs. Hepner teaches the fifth grade. The Hepners have two teaching opportunities, both in the San Francisco area of California. They expect to accept one at Sacramento. Hepner will work on his doctor's degree at the University of California at Berkley. After expiration of his contract on June 15, the Hepners expect to leave for a visit with relatives. They plan to start for California Aug. 15. Hepner was graduated from Coffeyville Junior College and was graduated with bachelor and master degrees from Fort Hays Kansas State College. He attended Ottawa University a short time. He taught six years in the state prior to coming to Wellsville. Mrs. Hepner is a graduate of Fort Hays State and had four years teaching experience, all in Kansas, prior to teaching here. Giving morse code demonstrations for the Wellsville Boy Scout Troop 63 Wednesday evening at the schoolhouse were T. N. Darbe, Santa Fe agent at Wellsville, and Earl Kahler, of the communications office at the U.S. Naval Air Station, Olathe. Darbe demonstrated the short ened morse code as used by the railroad. Kahler demonstrated the international morse code which the Scouts are learning. Present were Bob Hagen, Scout- raaster; Bob Hepner, assistant Scoutmaster, and W. D. Farney, troop chairman. Farney was in charge of morse code, and Hepner taught a course in first aid. Hagen assisted. flf.. board of Christian educa- '--^-' the Wellsville Baptist has announced the ap- of the following to di- Vacation Bible School: Ware, director; Barbara .assistant director; Lois , director of crafts. of this year's school are May 27 to June 7 with the closing program to be at 7 p.m. Sunday night, June 9. The kindergarten through sixth grade at Wellsville elementary school had valentine parties Thursday. Each room had a separate party with the teacher being helped by the room mother. Guest speaker at the Wellsville Kiwanis Club meeting on Tuesday night, Feb. 12, at Kerr's Cafe was Rev. Homer Ganong, pastor of the Wellsville Baptist Church. The Wellsville Club recognized Christian Emphasis Week. In answer to an article that appeared in a leading magazine, Mr. Ganong spoke on "Why I Left The Business World To Return To The Ministry." By NELL BARNABY Librarian "Contemporary Authors," a valuable new reference volume which provides biographical information on current authors and writers, has been added recently to the library's collection. A new service published quarterly, the first volume c o n- tains more than 1,500 b i o g r a- phies of American and f o reign authors Each entry in' eludes personal NELL and family data, educational and professional background, the author's books and literary activities. We think this reference service will be especially valuable in providing biographical information on first-time authors and on writers who are little known. New 1963 editions of the "World Almanac" also are now avail able for use at the Library. In addition to a wealth of mis cellaneous facts and statistics on social, industrial, political, finan cial, and educational subjects, the 'World Almanac" gives visiting lours at the White House, wha it costs to send a letter to various international cities and how a woman who marries a foreigner may retain her citizenship. Tony Fontane To Visit Wellsville Baptist Church WELLSVILLE — Tony Fon- ane, former TV and recording tar, will be at Wellsville Bap- ist Church Monday, Feb. 25 at :30 p.m. This will be his only ippearance outside of Kansas City while on a tour. A group from Wellsville recently attended the premier showing of the film, "The Tony Fon- ane Story" in Kansas City. Rev. lomer Ganong, pastor of the Wellsville Baptist Church, made arrangements for Fontane's appearance. Fontane acquired nationwide success when his record, "Cold, Cold Heart", sold more than a million copies. Other hits he recorded included "Bring Back The Thrill," "Syncopated Clock" and "Vanity." His recording of 'I Talked To The Trees" held 'irst position on the Hit Parade for 16 consecutive weeks. Two of his most outsteanding albums were "Showboat," recorded with Sophie Tucker, Patti Page and Tony Martin, a.nc "Sunny Side of the Street," recorded with Vic Damone Frankie Lane, and Billie Dan iels. As a tenor singing star, he attained international success appearing in the world's most fa mous night clubs and theatres It was at the height of his sing ng career in September, 1957, hat he was in a serious automo- >ile accident. For 30 days he remained unconscious. It was this automobile accident that brought Pony, Kerry and their daughter, Char'se, to a career in church work. They left show business to en- er full time Christian work. At lis appearance in Wellsville, Fontane will give his testimony and concert of religious numbers. All seats are free, and the public is invited. Milk Production Down In Kansas TOPEKA (AP) — Milk production in Kansas has dropped to a low for the past 39 years. The state Crop and Livestock Reporting Service Thursday listed 1962 production at 1,896 million pounds, 5 per cent below that of 1961. The number of cows declined from 328,000 in 1961 to 316,900. Average production per cow of 6,000 pounds was the second highest of record. Preliminary estimates indicated creamery butter production down 19 per cent, American cheese down 6 per cent and ice cream production up 2 per cent. VACATION PICTURE? - No it isn't Yellowstone Park scene, but Kansas' own geyser still spouting away. Geyser which popped up in middle of road near Attica is becoming popular place for picture taking. Posing near gas geyser is Greg Wood, Harper, and his poodle, Mimi. Oil well operators in vicinity are checking their wells to see if any may be feeding gas into road crater. It. probably will be first of next week before all producers have finished check. Will Beck Honored On Birthday HOLTON (AP)-Will T. Beck, retired newspaper publisher and well-known Kansas Republ i c a n leader, was honored Thursday at a party for his 90th birthday. Beck began his newspaper career in 1883 as a printer's devil on.the Holton Recorder, a weekly paper started by his father. In politics he served as a precinct committeeman, secretary of the state Republican Committee in 1908 and was chief clerk of the House of Representatives during the 1909 Legislature. He was state chairman in 1934, succeeding Sen. Frank Carlson, and directed the reelection campaign of former Gov. Alf M. Landon. He ran for lieutenant governor in 1914 as a member of the Progressive party but was defeated. Beck sold the Recorder in 1950 but still contributes to its columns. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned tn by a reader. SHELDON'S The Phi PI a KB nf uass 01 Removals Brittingham, Ivan, to 1037 8. Locust; Brooks, Cloyd E., 213 8. Main, to 330 Walnut; Clemens, Sam, to 110 8 Locust; Conner, Mrs. Earl, from 6CM N. Oak, to RFD J, Stanwood, Wash.; Dodd, Arnold I., to 604 N. Oak; Franks Marjorie, to 8V)7 N. Mulberry; Pranks James Jr., to 603 N. Poplar; Ferns, Joe, from 1004 Cottonwood, to 305 8. Main; Fine, Harold-W., to 118 W. 3rd.; Orimm, Mrs. Doris, from 1031 N. Main, to 627 8. Mulberry; Hildebrandt, Leroy, to 617 W. 10th; Hamilton, Mrs. W. E., to 1014 N. Oak; Hansen, Gordon, to B30 N. Main; Huckaby, Jimmy N., to 1004 Cottonwood; Hettler, LaVon, from 903 8. Willow; Kelly, David C., to 1133 N. Mulberry; Mitchell, W. D., to 747 Pecan; Northway,. 8. J., to BOB N. Main; Peterson, Donnay, from 1014 N. Oak, to 728 N. Oak; Quep- pet, Joseph A., from 627 8. Mulberry. GOOD CITIZEN - Nancy Harris, Wellsville High School senior, was awarded certificate by National Society of Daughters of American Revolution having been selected as good citizen of Wellsville High School for current year, She is daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Harris. Supt. W. E. Peterson presented certificate at all- student assembly. LAST CHANCE To SAVE At DOUGLAS BROS Big Removal Sale! We Have Too Much Merchandise to move to our new location ... 113 So. Main BUY NOW and SAVE! NOW GOING ON DON'T FORGET IT! Sheldon's Buyers Bonanza Continues All Next Week While You Are Here Be Sure To Register for the FREE Door Prizes \ gheld on 102 5. Walnut TRUCK AND TRACTOR CO. i^—«—i^—^ CH 2-1463

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free