The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 19, 1963 · Page 9
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 9

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 19, 1963
Page 9
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a W«l!jville Newt Plan A BYF Jamboree At Paola April 26-27 By BERNICE HOLDEN Junior Crist and Robert Groshong, sponsors of the Junior High BYF, have announced the BYF Jamboree, to be held in Paola April 26-27. Ten young people from the Wellsville Baptist Church plan to leave Friday at 6 p.m. and return on Saturday afternoon. Among the Skill Shop speakers will be Rev. Homer Ganong, pastor of the Wellsville Baptist Church, who will direct the Shop On The Church. The jamboree area advisor will be Rev. Roy E. Pasley, Jr., director of department of Christian education, Kansas Baptist Convention. The speaker will be Rev. Glenn Muncy, pastor of the First Baptist Church, Coffeyville. Wellsville is to have a dental practice in a few months time, according to local report. Dr. Rogers who has just completed his service with the Air Force, has purchased a lot in the 2100 block of main Street. He plans to build an office on the site between Adriance's and the former post office building. Construction will start in the near future and should be completed in approximately 90 days. Kiwanis Lt. Gov. Langley, of District 11, made his official visit to the Wellsville Kiwanis Tuesday night. Dennis Shields, chairman of the board of trustee, Wellsville Baptist Church, has announced the final payment of the foundation church indebtedness has been paid off. In this announcement, he reported that this completed all financial obligations of the church. Shields expressed his appreciation to his fellow board members for their cooperation in this effort. Mrs. Fred southeast of Bell, of six miles Wellsville, observed her 92nd birthday anniversary Easter Day. With Mr. and Mrs. Bell Sunday afternoon were their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kalb and Kent; their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bell; their daughter-in-law, Mrs. Francis Bell and sons, Ottawa, and their grandson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kalb and children, Baldwin. Birthday cake and ice cream were served. The Phi Delta Sunday School Class met recently at the Wellsville Baptist Church. Devotionals were given by Mrs. Lutie Birckhead. A Scripture quiz was held. Cards were written to shut-ins and Is She Old Bag At 35? those away, served. Refreshments were NEW YORK (AP)-"So at 35 do I look like an old bag?" Asking the question Wednesday was an American Airlines stewardess, Dusty Roads, 5 feet 8, shapely—36-24-36 — weighing 125 pounds, and a natural blonde. The stewardesses at American are fighting the clause in the union contract which stipulates that the girls must resign at age 32. Miss Roads is exempt because the age embargo went into effect- Dec. 1, 1953—and Dusty was flying for American before that. The union's contract expired last June and negotiations have failed to bring agreement on a new pact. The age clause is a key Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Garrett had as dinner guests Easter Day their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lee McCormack and boys. Olathe, and Mrs. Garrett's mother, Mrs. Lillie McCullough, Ottawa. Rick and David McCormack stayed over until Monday evening. issue. A company spokesman said 10 of the .airline's 1,500 stewardesses are approaching the 32-mark this year. Nancy Collins, master executive chairman of the American Airlines unit of the Airlines Stewards and Stewardesses Association of the AFLrCIO Transport Workers Union, says that isn't so. She contends the number of almost 32 is nearer 100. The American spokesman said that being a stewardess is a younger girl's type of job. The girls said they have slogan for their fight: 'Too old to fly—too young for Social Security." Mr. and Mrs. Donald Coughlin and Bill had as guests Sunday Donna Coughlin, Emporia; Lyle McCarthy, Mrs. Edith Coughlin, and Mrs. Howard Hobrock, Topeka. Mr. Hobrock is on Naval Reserve duty. Dr. Roy Browning, of Ottawa University, spoke on "Teaching As A Career" at the meeting of the Wellsville Kiwanis Tuesday night. Eight senior girls from Wellsville High School, who are making plans to attend college in preparation for were guests The girls are Nancy Harris, Nancy Shannon, Amera Knoop, Lois Schendel, Charlotte Rogers, Nancy Barnett, Pam Poole and Sherril DeVore. Mrs. Lois Adriance, Helen Courtney, Jim Wright and Lowe Frisbie accompanied the freshman and sophomore classes at Wellsville High School to the Kansas City, Mo., library. The juniors and seniors visited the library earlier, accompanied by Mrs. Betty Moody, Mrs. Lois Woman's Missionary Society, Wellsville Baptist Church, reported that 13 women attended the third session of the family relations class taught by the pastor, Rev. Homer Ganong. The discussion was on "Marital Communications." The next class will meet on April 23. Rev. Homer Ganong, pastor of the Wellsville Baptist Church, and Jackson Dunham, chairman of the board of deacons, attended the quarterly business meeting of the Baldwin Baptist Chapel. The Baldwin Baptist Chapel is a mission of the Wellsville Baptist Church. A Vacation Church School clinic was at the Wellsville Methodist Church today. Interdenominational material will be used. All churches in the Ottawa district and surrounding area were invited. The clinic was to acquaint teachers in the vacation church school this summer with methods and literature. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Cleland, Mona, Berry and Mark, Galesburg, HI., called on Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wingert last Friday. They had left Galesburg early Friday morning and were en route to Eskridge to visit his parents. On Sunday they were guests of her mother in Manhattan. A family reunion of Mrs. Cleland's brothers and sisters and families was held. Cleland was a vocational agriculture teacher in Wellsville, preceding Mr. George Sherman. Attending an Easter egg hunt and Easter party at the Harold Wingerts were Betsy Chalender, Laura George, Susan Hope, Do- I THE OTTAWA HERALD (Friday, April 19, 1961 No Paddling In This School WASHINGTON (AW-lte ban in paddling of students stays in orce in District of Columbia chools under a 5-4 vote taken by he school board after heated de>ate on a corporal punishment >roposal by Supt Carl F. Hanson. Tlie board in a long . session Wednesday did, however, go along with Hanson's disciplinary suggestions to the extent of voting or indefinite suspension of unruly pupils. But that has to lie over until the May meeting, awaiting a ruling on how it squares with the capital's laws. CLEARING STORE SITE - Alvin Dehn, 1103 N. Cedar, clears debris left after house was torn down to make way for new Safeway Store soon to be built at 9th-Main by PEL Construction Company, Ottawa. New store will have 120-foot front on Main with parking area for 50 cars. Work on site began yesterday and will be completed within 150 days. (Herald Photo) Wheat Referendum Open To The Small Farmer renda Brown and Allison Evans. a teaching career, at the meeting. Adriance, Roy Chambers and Will Jacobs. Ray Wyatt has moved his barber shop to the Hostetter building on Main Street. Helen Chanay, chairman of the family relations committee of the Pardon For "Mr. Mongoose 9 DULUTH, Minn. (AP) - Mr. Magoo, the mongoose, is receiving a full pardon and thus can continue as the furry favorite of Duluth Zoo visitors as long as he lives. Because of a law banning his ilk from the United States, Magoo had been slated for the heave-ho May 1 by the Department of Interior. But Interior Secretary Stewart L. Udall said Thursday that Ma- goo's visitor's visa was being extended indefinitely. The mongoose, a snake .fighter in India, is also a prolific reproducer and can become a ravaging menace. But there's no mate for Magoo and hence no danger. Magoo was the gift of a visiting sailor last fall. When it was ruled he'd have to go, Magoo became such an attraction there was a public outcry against his possible destruction—or deportation to his native India. Small wheat farmers will have a special interest in the vote coming up this spring on the 1964 wheat program, Russell Wray, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation county committee, said. The special interest results from the fact that wheat operators with 15 acres or less of wheat will be eligible to vote in the referendum if they indicate their intention to participate in the 1964 wheat program prior to the time the vote is held. About 60 per cent of the wheat farms in Franklin County are in the "15 acres or less" class. Throughout the country, these small farms comprise from 6.7 to 97.7 per cent of the wheat farms within particular states. Wray reminded growers that the upcoming referendum on the kind of wheat program they want for 1964 will be held May 21, 1963. The program will become effective if at least two-thirds of the growers voting in the referendum approve the program. While technical details of the 1964 wheat program are still in he development stage, it now is mown that the referendum will give wheat growers a choice of wo programs. The first would imit production of wheat to market and export needs provide price support at an average of per bushel for most wheat marketed, and offer payments for wheat acreage diverted to conservation use. It would maintain the farmer's income from wheat at the average of recent years. Marketing quota penalties would continue to apply to "excess" wheat. The alternative program would provide no limits on production or marketings, and price support — only to growers who stay within their allotments — would be available at 50 per cent of parity, about $1.25 per bushel national average. It may result in increased wheat production and a decrease in income for wheat growers. "It is most important that small wheat operators of 15 acres or less understand that only those operators who register their intention to participate in the 1964 wheat program will be eligible to vote in the referendum," Chairman Wray declared. "The deadline for such registration is seven days prior to the referendum or May 13. Through the program for 1964 and following years, farms on which "Excess" wheat was not subject to marketing quotas because of the 15-acre or feed wheat exemption will get an allotment based on their average acreage for 1959, 1960 and 1961, but not in excess of 15 acres. If these operators participate in the whea program, they will receive mar keting certificates and price support just as larger producers do They also will earn diversion payments. Operators of such "small allot ment"'farms who do not wish to participate in the wheat program may, without penalty, plant an acreage of wheat based on their 1959, 1960 and 1961 average whea acreage but not over 15 acres However, growers on. t h e s farms will not be eligible for price support, wheat certificates land diversion payments, or tc vote in the referendum. Fine Harness Champion Sold KANSAS CITY (AP)-Ciry Hall, the national fine-harness champion horse of 1962, .was sold Thursday night for $20,000 to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene H. Green of Springfield, Mo. The 3-year-old chestnut stallion had been owned by Arthur Simmons of Mexico, Mo Protect The Pay End OF TOUR COWS!] UDDER-EZE or Uvtr* Chapt and Cracks «f TM|« Fratoctto. • CHAP OINTMENT •for KMpiiif iNMcrs fit* Daily MM kMpt T«aH Md IMdm in foo Morlttt AHtiMpNc Contains Lanolin. Mann - Bell Drug Co. 501 N. Main CH 2-3924 A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 from INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER "*• ••"••a'-^ym-.w.'^.^./ > ;& ^ 'Vii^f, $ '"• MUMHktUwSuMHK?^ t Uv«l dirt, mew from walks andI driv., with 1H 42-inch front bladt. 39-Hour TIRE SALE OPEN TILL 9 P.M. DAILY ENDS SATURDAY 6 P.M. Don't miss the greatest Firestone Tire Sale in years featuring sensational values on every Firestone tire in our inventory, NOTHING HELD BACK...THEY'RE ALL ON SALE! Hurry in and take your choice from thousands of brand new, factory-fresh Firestone tires. Our warehouses are loaded and we're priced for a sell-out i •• Mow fin* lawns or rank growth fast with rugged 38-inch rotary mowtr. IH INTERNATIONAL CUB CADET $j^z^£s^'s^'«fis ^tfSSKSS^^^L^ *«• £ i** »' p'°«f ;--• —~ •"«•« v^«uci, jjivco Jung, care-iree service. cltve( l ul P m f n t saves time on any job... International SCw rotl ¥ y m ° Wer ' 42 ' inch front blade ' dum P trailer " available: plow, rake, cultivator, disk harrow, reel mower roller, sweeper, seeder-fertilizer spreader, spiker-aerato? Uw *w. WIM*, a* CM*.** morfWy termi will gforf/y fc. heldon TRUCK AND TRACTOR CO. CH 2-1463 102 S. Walnut BEST TIRE DEAL IN TOWN FOR EVERYONE, From compacts to limousines... all sizes and types whitewalls and blackwalls... nylons and rayons... pick your tire and your price and we guarantee you'll save plenty of money. SUPER BARGAINS FOR PRICE BUYERS... Big selection of like-new original equipment, take-offs, low mileage used tires. Factory-Method New Treads, and limited stock of new tires with last year's tread designs. SPECIAL TRADE-IN BONUS! We're trading wild... you'll get an extra big trade-in allowance on your old unsafe tires. Don't risk tire failure... Swap 'em now for famous Firestones. FREE TIRE MOUNTING...NO WAITING! Fast, efficient service by tire experts, using the most modern equipment in town. CHOOSE YOUR TERMS...SAY "CHARGE IT!" No down payment with your old worn out trade-in tires. Pay weekly, bi-monthly or monthly. We handle our own accounts. FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Come in for your free gift... no obligation. Refreshments will be served daily till 9 p.m. Come in and bring your friends and neighbors. 127 S. Main — Ottawa — CH 2-2468

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