The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 11, 1963 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, March 11, 1963
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Page 5
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Rebekah Lodge District Meet Hazel Rebekah Lodge No. 175 hosted • district school of in •traction in IOOF hall Thursday. Mrs. Ivan McFadden opened the meeting and introduced Mrs. tfaye Fouts, Elk City, Rebekah Assembly president and instructor in the school, Mrs. Vada Kay tor, McPherson, vice president; Mrs. Agnes Eaton, Kansas City, Kas., secretary; and gave them honors. Mn. Pouts was presented a corsage from the lodge by Mrs Lyle Enyart and Mrs. Paul Smith, Qivnemo, sang "Give Us This Day," in her honor accompanied by Mrs. W. L, Pickering. District officers introduced and presented gifts by Mrs. Eva Clabaugh were: president, Mrs. Glenn Ainsworth; vice president, Harry Loyd; treasurer, Mrs. Maxine Criqui, Pomona; conductor, Harry Loyd; treasurer, Ms. Max- Mrs. Glenn Lancaster; warden, Mrs. 0. L. Breckenridge; RS. to president, Mrs. Julius Raffe- lock; LS to president, Mrs. Gail Nitcher; chaplain, Mrs. Adam Wicke; RS to chaplain, Mrs. Marie Enyart; LS to chaplain, Mrs. Ruth Allen, Gamett; inner guardian, Mrs. Marjorie Brand, Quenemo; outer guardian, Mrs. Ruth Larrick, Wellsville; RS to vice president; Mrs. Emma Ragan, Quenemo; LS to vice president, Mrs. Melvin Sellers; color bearer, Mrs. Helen Ice; right altar supporter, Mrs. Lois Hunt; left altar supporter, Lois Holmes, Gamett; soloist, Mrs. Smith; musician, Mrs. Pickering; junior past president, Mrs. Stella Logan, Garnett; RS to past president, Mrs. W. V. Becker; LS to past president, Mrs. Ruby Grammel, Garnett; district deputy president, Mrs. Breckenridge; writer of certificates, Mrs. Edith Whitted, Baldwin. A special prayer was given by Mrs. Wicke, a welcome by Mrs. Raffelock and a response by Mrs Ruth Larrick, Wellsville. Mrs. Ainsworth welcomed past presidents of Rebekah Assembly Mrs. Edna Forsythe, Lyons; Mrs. Blanche Dodds, Lawrence; Mrs Steve Needham, Rantoul; and Mrs. Lela Comstock, Quenemo; past grand masters, W. L. Pickering, Steve Needham, Rantoul; nine Rebekah assembly appointments and seven from other branches of the order. Mrs. O. L. Breckenridge presented a gift to Mrs. Linnie Ty ler, Wellsville for being the member with longest term of member ship, 57 years. It was announced the 1964 meeting place will be Quenemo. Officers elected were Mrs. Elaine Smith, president; Mrs. Maxine Criqui, Pomona, vice president; Mrs. Adeline James, Quenemo, secretary; Mrs. Becker, treasurer; Mrs. Fannie Bernard, Quenemo, district deputy president. Mrs. Breckenridge gave her report as district deputy president. Mrs. Glenn Lancaster presented her a gift and Mrs. Enyart presented a gift from the district to Mrs. Fouts. Baldwin lodge gave a memorial service Pomona lodge conferred the degree. Initiated were Mrs. Mary Gleason, Lane; and Mrs. Leona Fessler, Gamett. Certificates of merit were presented to 39 and a gift from Hazel Rebekah lodge to Mrs. Fouts by Mrs. McFadden. There were 145 present. Visitors were from Osawatomie, Lane, Chanute, Kansas City, Kas.; Girard, McPherson and Atchison. The banquet was served by Trinity Methodist Church. Tables were decorated with ships and dolls to represent Queen Esther, baskets of flowers were in the odge room. After the meeting refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. taffelock. Mrs. Comstock poured. The table was decorated with a ship filled with flowers. WeUsviHe Gar den Club Plans Market WELLSVILLE — Presenting the program on conservation for the meeting of the Wellsville Garden Club was Mrs. E. E. Turner. Her opening was entitled "The Face of Kansas — the Flint Hills" written by Rolla A. Cly mer and taken from the Industrial Development Commission magazine. The program theme was "Conservation, Our State and Prairie Park — the National Prairie Park." In her talk Mrs. Turner stated: "Our commitment is to save the native prairie lands fast disappearing in Kansas." Hostess to the meeting was Mrs. Howell Lusk. Roll call was "something New I Want To Place — A Tree Or Shrub." Plans are underway for a May Market to be May 4. The planning committee is comprised of officers, Mrs. Oliver Neis, Mrs. lugh Macy, Mrs. John Neis and Mrs. Lester Whitley, Sr. Plans are to have an open market under the canopy at Ruddells. The therapy committee, of which Mrs. Lee Chamberlain is chairman, made the report of laving taken corsages made by Mrs. Mary O'Neil to the Calder lest Home. A letter of appreciation from Mrs. Edith Coughlin was read. Members are making plans to attend the Kansas City Flower and Garden Exposition. CERAMIC WALLS & FLOORS FORMICA TOPS Inlaid Linoleum TILE Christian Bros. FLOORS CH 2-2285 Ottawa Doubts Space Glider Worth $500 Million By FRED S. HOFFMAN AP Military Affairs Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Air Force faces possible loss or severe cutback of another of its cherished projects—the manned space glider called Dyna-Soar Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara reportedly has strong doubts the space glider program is worth the additional $500 million it would take to complete it. McNamara and his scientists apparently believe the Dyna-Soar would duplicate work to be done by the National Aeronautics and Crescent Club Names Officers WELLSVILLE — The Crescent Dlub elected officers at its meeting at the home of Mrs. Bill Kyle. They are Mrs. Bernhard Fleming, president; Mrs. Bill Kyle, vice president; Mrs Clarence Coffman, secretary, and Mrs. J. !. Jones, Jr., treasurer. Mrs. Bernhard Fleming gave a paper on "United Nations." The next meeting will be the annual guest night at Colbem's, Ottawa Monday, March 18, at 7 >.m. The guest Night committee ncludes Mrs. Oren Carroll, Mrs. J. C. Jones, Jr, and Mrs Clarence Coffman. Space Administration's two-man Gemini orbital flights. Gemini, in which the Air Force has a minor share, is closer to flight than is Dyna-Soar. The defense secretary has set in motion a review of the Dyna- Soar project and has told the Air Force, in effect, to try to justify moving ahead with it. The Air Force which contends there is no comparison between the two projects is mustering data and arguments to present to the tough-minded Pentagon chief. Its mood was underscored by Lt. Gen. James Ferguson, the Air Force's deputy chief of staff for research and development, who said, "We think it is a most critical part of the national space program." Death or major curtailment of the manned space glider would G ETTING S teM^ 6 * "JO"" 00 Kidney or Bladder Ir- iutlons often occur »nd may make you tense and nervoui from too frequent pauara both day and nliht. sSond- jrllT, you may IOM deep and suf fer from Headache* Backache and feel old, tired, depressed. In such irritation, OY8TEX usually brings fast, relaxini comfort by curblnc Irritating germs in strong, acid SJJ25" 1 " 1 by analgesic pain relief. Gel OTSTEX at druggists. Feel better fast. hand the Air Force its third serious defeat within the past year. The others came on McNamara's refusal to permit full development of the 2000-mph RS 70 reconnaissance-strike plane and junking of the bomber-launched Skybolt missile. The Air Force has significant congressional backing for its Dyna-Soar, now officially called the X20, and for its so-far frustrated ambitions for a big-scale military But if McNamara should decide against the Dyna-Soar, it is unlikely congressional outcries will budge him. The Dyna-Soar, whose name comes from the term "dynamic soaring," is a winged craft whose pilot would control his return from orbit, then maneuver through the atmosphere to land at an airport. course, money doesn't grow on trees... it comes from _ financial house! Loans • Budgetlnz • Financing [Interstate JM^ PI M A M C • COMPANY TOM TOULOUSE. MANAGER 429 iSouth Main St. — CH 2-1090 Harvesters Fellowship The Harvesters fellowship of Westminster United Presbyterian Church voted last evening at the monthly meeting to adopt an orphan as the yearly project. Hosting the potluck supper which preceded the meeting were Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Cartzdafner, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibbs. The 36 members and two guests, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Heg- arly, were served from tables decorated with shamrocks, pussy willow branches and jonquils. THE OTTAWA HERALD ' B Monday. March 11, 1W ~ 9 Mrs. Jobs Lawrence periled at the business session which opened with group singing. She in* troduced a new song, "Spirit of the Living God." *"' The devotional leader, Mrs. Robert Spencer, read and gave excerpts from the , "Glowing Embers," by Jean Me- Kenzic, a missionary in Africa for many years. Max Ward introduced Mr. He* arty, Ottawa University librarian, who talked on "Comnninica- tion of Ideas," and gave • history of the origin and development of the alphabet WANTED! MEN - WOMEN from ages 18 to 52. Prepare now for U. S. Civil Service job openings in this area during the next 12 months. Government positions pay as high as $446.00 a month to start. They provide much greater security than private employment and excellent opportunity for advancement. Many positions require little or no specialized education or experience. keen and In some only one out of five paM. Lincoln Service helps thousands prepare for these tests every year. It is one of the largest and oldest privately owned schools of its kind and is not connected with the Government. For FREE information on Government jobs, Including list of positions and salaries, fill out coupon and mail at once TODAY. You will also get full details on how you can prepare yourself for these tests. But to get one of these jobs, you must pass a test. The competition is Don't delay - ACT NOW! LINCOLN SERVICE, Dept. 33 Pekin, Illinois I am very much interested. Please send absolutely FREE (1) A list of U. S. Government positions and salaries; (2) Information on how to qualify for a U. S. Government Job. Name >'•••••••••••••........ Street Phone City state Starts Tuesday March 12th at 8:00 A.M. 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