The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 17, 1959 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 17, 1959
Page 6
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County Churches ODD TVfaNS— Robert Smith, 13, of near Plttslmrg, holds Ills twin calvos whose mothnr Is a Guernsey. One Is ft Guernsey, left, and the other In a Hereford. This considered rare by veterinarians, even through the bull used was a Hereford. Gets Dairy And Beef Animals From Same Cow Sunday School Lesson Biblical Outrage By HAROLD 0. TAYLOR . Pitisburg Headlight & Sun PITTSBURG, Kan. (AP) - On the Lester Smith farm near Pittsburg are two new calves. One is Guernsey. The other is a Hereford. They're twins. I The mother, a blooded Guern-j sey, belongs to Robert Smith, 13- year-old son of the Smiths. When it came time for Robert to think about increasing his herd, he thought In terms of dairying and selected a Guernsey bull. Some IB days later, when it seemed motherhood had bypassed the cow, R o b e r I's affections switched to the beef industry. This time he selected a Hereford bull. One day recently Robert's happiness reached a semi-climax when the cow gave birth to a well marked Guernsey heifer. This was doubled about one and one-half hours later when there appeared the white-face calf. The Guernsey has perfect Guernsey conformation and markings. The Hereford, unmistakably of the beef breed, hasn't quite the regular markings. Robert ex plains the Hereford bull involved was not a registered animal. Both calves are husky and nor mal. There are some persons wh will say this sort of thing is bio logically impossible. Dr. W. N I/arson, Pittsburg veterinarian says that while the situation i most unusual, it is biological ly possible and that he has know of other such cases. By ROY L. SMITH The Uniform Sunday School ksson for April 19: "SAUL'S TRAGIC FAILURE." 1 Samuel 14 through 15; 31. It often happens that we read stories in the O.d Testament which outrage our sense of jus- ce and decency. The ancient Tilers tell, as in this week'? isson for April HI: "SAUL'S trocily, and then say that those H D U News ho perpetrated it did so le instructions of God It will help is to rcmem- >er that the ace has made progress in the n a t t e r of morals a n d spirituality, just as it has in natters of agriculture and architecture. That which once seemed bcauti- ul now appears under DR. SMITH ArrteoTiV—Nelion M. Horrman, pastor, rtunday school, 10 a. m.i worship service, u a, m. Cenlropollii Baptist—Willard Neumann, paitor. Sunday school 10 a. m.i worship, 11 ft, m.; radio broadcast, 8 a. m. youth fellowship, 7:30 p. m.; evangelistic service, 8 p. m.; Bible study and pray or meeting Thursday, I p. m. Greenwood Baptist—Terry Neale, pastor. Sunday school, 10; church service, .; BYF, I p, m. Wftverty Bt, Joseph's — Rev. William Kaufman, pastor. Mass, first and third Sunday, 0:30; second, fourth and fifth Sunday, I fit. Anthony's, HumewnoA —Rer, Wm Kaufman. Masses, winter schedule, it 1 and 3rd Sundays, B a. m.; 2nd, 4th an< 6th Sundays, 10130 a.m. New Hope - Huhamah — R. B. Shoe maker, pnstor. Sunday sohool 10 a. m BYF 7:16 p. m. Worship 10 a. m. at Ru hamah and 11 a, m. at New Hope. Bt, Thfrcse Cathtme, Richmond—Owen Cote, pnstor. Masses at 8 and 10 a. m OB Sunday. Weekday masses 7 a. m. Ontropolla Fim Baptist — Ben Nlch olas, paitor, Church school, 10; worshl service, U a. m. Pomona Assembly of God — Rev. Robert L. Johnson, pastor. Sunday schoo 9:46; morning worship 11 a. m.i yout service 7 p. m.; evangelistic service 7:< p. m.; prayer meeting;, Thursday, 7:4 p. ra. AppanoiMe Chnreh of The Brethren- Rev. Ward Nnnce, pastor. Sunday schoo) at 10 a. m.; worship 11 a. m. Wcllsvllle Baptlit— Rev. Lowell Dickinson, pastor. Sunilay school. 9MB a. m.. worship service. 10.SO: youth fellowship. 6 p, m.; rvenlnR service, 7:30; llblc dimly and prayer service, Wednesday evening, 7:30. fluonemo Federated — Tom Reborn pnstor. Church school, 10 a. m. Morn. Ing worship. 11 a. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. Appanonse Baptist — Ralph Hunt Jr., pnstor. Church school 10: worship service 11; Hlhle study groups 7:30 p. m.; evening services 8 p. m. Frm-rald Rt. Pntrlek's—Masses Sunday f find 0 a. m.: weekdays 7am. Rev. luck Hnrrlngton. Pomona Method 1 !* t— Robert P, Starbuck, pnstor. Church school, in a. m.; worship, II a. m.: Senior MYF, 7:16; Junior MYF, 7:16. Wrllsvl'S Methodist — James Nabour, pnstor. Church school, 0:45; worship service, 10:HO: MYF, 7 p. m. Bethel Hapllstr—Donald Welton, pastor. Sunday school 10: worship service 11. Ontropnlls Christian—Sunday school, 10; worship srrvicc, 11; Christian Junior Fellowship, 7. Antlnch Baptist, Roy Rill, pastor. Sunday school 10; morning worship 11; evening service: 7:30. Plum Vieek Methodist—1. C. Jones, ,..,,,, , - ., ipnstor. Wonhlp service, 0:30; Sunday list of me other mans failures,|, r . hoo i. 10:30: youth fellowship. 7:so. Union Chapel Mothofllstr-J. Jarretl Clinton, minister. Sunday .school 10 a. m.; worship service, 11 a. m.; MYF, 8 a, m. Melrern McthoettM, «. it. Blackburn, aster. Sunday School, 1 Osu m.: wor- hip service, II ft. ra. Rosemont M*tho««t, J. H. Blackburn, astor. Worship »ervice, ft :30 a, m,; aun- ay School, 10:3 Oa, m. W1lll»msbnr| Methodist — Nelson M Hoffman,' pastor. Worship service, 10 m.; Sunday school, 11; youth groups, £, m.; evening service, I Richie* MctkMIIit-ChBftei W. Oroit aitor. Morlng worihlp 9:45. Sunday chool 10:48 a. m. MYF at 7:30 p. m. Tauy Baptlit—Balg Barieglan, paitor ^unday ichool, 10 a, m,; morning wor Wp, 11; youth meeting, 7 p. m. Homewiwd Chrlstlmn and Community— Ro&ort.Pattl*, paitor, Worihlp 11 a. m Jehovah's Wltne*iet (Kingdom Rail a Quenerao)—Services Sunday night at p. m. and Friday night at t p. m. Methodist Community, Richmond—Cecil M. Orr, paitor. Sunday ichool, 1 a. m.; morning worship, 11: youth fe lowghlp, A p. m.; evening worship, 7:3( men's prayer breakfait, Wedneiday, 4:3 m.i women's prajrw meeting, WednM- ay, 6 a. m. first Baptist Ohnrdi, • QH<MIWI»«— Bible chool, W «. IB*; preaching, 11 a. m.; bung people, 7 p. m.; evangelistic ierv- ce, 7:30 p. n,: Wednesday, prayer and ithle itudy. I p. m. Pastor, Bill R. Brewer. Princeton Methodist — Bimer Reuder- man, pastor. Sunday school 10: a.m. morning worihlp, 11 a. m.t MYF, 7:10 m, Lane Methftdlit— t C. Jonas, pastor, Church school, 10; worship service, 11: youth fellowship, 7:30, Methedlst, Wllllamibnrir-Rev, M F. Long«necker, paitor. Sunday schoo 10 a. m,j worship 11 a, m.: YPM8 7:30 p. m. ; worship 8 p. m.; mid-week pray er service Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Free Elephant Ride Proves Exciting ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) - Eight year-old John Foster took a free ride on an elephant Thursday a the Florissant Meadows shoppini district. When he got off, the ani mal grabbed him and bounced Now.••the world's fastest... *sf#«2S 1m on the pavement imes. Elephant trainer Willard G. Biting struck the animal with a several hook and the elephant • promptly released John from his trunK. "I was plenty scared, conv mented John, who was unhurt. Public Of 64-Acre Farm On April 21, 1959, at 2 o'clock p.m. I shall sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the 64-acre farm of rich bottom land with 13 acres of growing wheat, 6 acres of alfalfa and improvements consisting of good barn, chicken house,, garage, steel bin, 500 bu. corn at the location of said farm 3/2 miles West and 1 mile North of Ottawa. George W. Sowers, Administrator of the Minnie E. Sowers, Estate. Gordon James — Auctioneer Bowers & Bowers, Attorneys. cring as a .substitute for right •onducl could lead nowhere but o disaster. No man ever makes anything nil trouble for himself when he violates the moral law. And no amount of rationalizing can ever ntonc for such a violation. Tf Saul had bat lie with the and had failed tory, he would gone out to do nation's enemies, lo win the vic- have been in a vastly better position than he was hy winning and then disobeying. A business man in a certain litt>. western town was accused by ing another business man of be- a hypocrite, reciting a long] as if failing were a sin. And it was true that the accused had failed, that he had made mis- lakes, and that he hnd fallen f-ar short of his tried. goals. But he had The hand, accuser, on was no such the other person. He tha ugly and vhich was once esteemed lo be ?ood is now recognized as being wrong. But even in these confused situations there are moral issues which are clear-cut and well de- 'ined, and with one such we deal this week — the ease of a king who tried to blame on the people. his sinning MODERN HOMEMAKERS — Met at the home of Mrs. Stanley Gilmore. The meeting was conducted by Mrs. William Barker. Mrs. Schoonover gave the second part of the lesson on "Background and Wall Finishes." A special meeting will be held at Mrs. William Barker's, April 23. Mrs. Howard Smith became a new member. Refreshments were served to. nine members and several children. The May meeting will be held with Mrs. Floyd Moore. POMONA UNIT — Met at the had fallen short of its And in that same cam- the accuser had refused Methodist Church. The group is sending all the rest of t h e scholarship, house money from the club this month. Mrs. Cecile Lindsey finished her lesson on background' wall finishes. Mrs. Ella Cain served refreshments. The next • meeting is May 14 at the church. Mrs. Leo Wittman drew the gift that was brought by Mrs. Eunice Johnson. Five members were present and two children. The young man Saul who served as the first king of israc was a country gentleman quite without p o 1 i t i c a 1 ex pericnce, who undertook to rule people who had never become ac customed to being governed. Hav ing no precedents to go by ex cept those of the pagan kings b.i whom he was surrounded, he un dertook to imitate them. In doing so, he ignored the advice^ and counsel of a wise old man who stood ready at hand to guide him if he were invited to do so. Flattered by the fact that he was a king, and desirous of making a good impression on his kingly neighbors, he wanted to make a great showing out. of the act that he had won a notable victory over one of his enemies. 3ut the. old prophet had warned him, in all seriousness, against any such program, and had reminded him that any victory he would win would be won for him by forces and powers outside himself. too had failed, but for the very .ood reason that he had never ried to be splendid. The accused ad taken the leadership of the ommunily chest, and had given lis best. In spite of this the c • paign goal, paign, iven to take the captaincy of a city block. The accused was a member of a church, and as such had fallen short of many ideals. But the accuser had never joined a church, had never raised any ideal for himself, and had never tried to reach any height. One man was a failure, but the other man was a sinner. Let's give King Saul the bene fit of the doubt, and concede the fact that he was penitent. But there are some evils that even penitence cannot cure. A young man in the armed services became engaged in a dirty affair in a foreign land and had came home diseased. Faced by the fact that he had betrayed the confidence of his family and Princeton Christian—James Lorenaen, (tutor. Bible school 10 a. m.i worship 11 a. m.: young people's service 6:30 p. m.; worship 7:30 p, m. Interdenominational Parish—Rice Lard- tier, minister. Sunday worship services: Rantoul Methodist and Presbyterian. Sunday school, 0, worship, 10; Spring RldRO Presbyterian nncl Rtanton E.U.B., 11:16 a. m., and Peorla E.U.B., 7:30 p. m. Church schools, 10 a. m. Peorla. Bible study Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Youth fellowships: Rantoul, Tuesday, junior, i p. m.; Wednesday, senior high, 8 p. m.; Thurndny, youth choir, 4 p. m.; and Junior high 1:30 p. m. Seventh nay Advenllst, 9th and Sycamore. Paul W. Kempcr. pastor. Bible study classes every Saturday morning ut 0:45: church service at 11 a.m. • lig-capaclty fertiliier hoppers • Independent, knte-action row unlti No. 450 for hill- drop/ drill, and check No. 449 for drill planting Plant faster ... take advantage of good weather! Get full-planted no- miss stands with the world's fastest precision planter. See how amazing high-speed valves give you perfect hills at 6% mph. See how 12 check planting rates let you plant stands that match the fertility of your soil exactly. Com* In today! Soo tho world's failed planter* Aik for a ffroo demonstration on your farm* heldor) TRACTOR CO 102 South Walnut Phone CH 2-1463 FIELD TESTS SHOW- his fiancee he tent, but that The young king, the case, undertook rationalizing to atone for the wrong thing he had done by doing something right. To have offered a sacrifice on the national altar would have been a splendid thing to do, but to make any of- was truly peni penitence could not save him from the evil effects of his evil spree. There is no more holy or wonderful virtue than penitence, but there are some effects of evil that cannot be turned aside even hy an honest penitence and a forgiving God. Swilt's Crop Makers Produce $ 43 More Corn for Every Extra $ 1 Cost Test Drive HILLMAN TODAY MOCK Motors 103 N. Main CH 2-3601 Make More Prof it-Do It Easier! MR FARMER... Here Are the Five Most Important Things to Consider When You Buy a Tractor: OTTAWA TRACTOR & Impl. Co., Inc. 119 E. 2nd CH 2-4400 1. It's a Long Term Investment, on which you expect to make a good return. 2. The Cost of Operation. If you can save from $50.00 to $350.00 per year on fuel and maintenance, you are making more profit and you've made a better investment. 3. Parts and Repair Service. Ottawa Tractor and Imp. Co. has the largest and best parts and service dept. in eastern Kansas. 4. Operating Comfort and Convenience. John Deere tractors offer more exclusive modern features and the utmost in operator comfort. 5. Resale or Trade-In Value. John Deere tractors consistently bring higher trade-in prices. A $43 return for every extra $1 invested! That's what happened when ten Midwestern farmers cooperated with Swift in extensive field tests last year. These farmers used Blenn, Swift's Specialized Crop Maker for corn, on half their test acres. On the other half, they used regular plant food of the same analysis and applied at the same rate. Test plots were side-by-side on each farm. In every case, the acres receiving Blenn outproduced the other acres— an average of 16.93 extra bushels per acre. At just 85 cents a bushel, this extra corn production was worth an average of $14.39 per acre. Blenn cost these farmers a few cents per acre more than the regular plant food. But for every extra $1 cost, it returned an average of $43 more corn. QUICK FACTS ABOUT THE TEST Location of tests Midwestern farms Rates of application 125 to 400 Ibs./acre (iam« rat* for BUnn ai for regular) Extra yields from Blenn-fed land 10 to 27 extra bu./acre (average 16.9) Value of extra corn © 85* bu $8.50 to $23.43/acre (average $14.39) Value of extra corn per extra $1 cost of Blenn $19 to $102 (averag* $43) If you think all plant foods of the same analysis are alike, then make a side-by-side comparison test on your own farm. Find out for yourself how the small extra cost of Blenn can make such a BIG difference in your crop income. RED STEER 8-24-8; 12-12-12; 16-20-0 BLENN FARMER'S ELEVATOR CO., INC. Otfawa, Kansas AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL DIVISION • St. J«uph, Me. PEACE Costs MONEY! Families can stay together — as long as there is peace. But in this troubled world, keeping the peace is a gigantic job. Everybody's job. And it costs money. Money for military and industrial strength. Money for science to help make peace lasting. And money saved by individuals to help keep our economy strong. That's why every U. S. Savings Bond you buy helps strengthen America's Peace Power. The chart below shows how your Bonds will earn money for you. But the most important thing they earn is peace. Think it over. Are you buying as many as you might? HOW YOU CAN HACK YOUR SAVINOS COAl WITH SERIES E SAVINGS BONDS (in juif a yeori, II rnonfhs) $18.75 Peoples National Bank If you wonf about •och week, save $2,500 $4.75 $5,000 $9.50 Kansas State Bank First National Bank Public Sale COMPLETE HOLSTEIN HERD DISPERSAL SALE We will sell at public auction the following Holsteln cattle at the FRANKLIN COUNTY SALES COMPANY, Wilson and Locust Sts., Ottawa, Kansas Thursday, April 23,1959 (Beginning at 1 o'clock 70 High Producing Holstein Dairy Cattle Holstein cow, 5 years old, fresh by sale date; Holstein cow, 5 years old, heavy springer; Holstein cow, 4 years old, heavy springer; 3 Holstein cows, 5 years old, dry springers; 3 Holstein cows, 6 years old, dry springers; 4 Holstein cows, 4 years old, milking and bred back; 5 Holstein cows, 5 years old, milking and bred back; Holstein cow, 6 years old, milking and bred back; 2 Holstein cows, 7 years old, milking and bred back; 6 Holstein 1st calf heifers, just fresh; 10 Holstein 1st calf heifers, milking, some bred back; 6 Holstein 2nd calf heifers, milking and open; 12 Holstein 2nd calf heifers, milking and bred back; 4 Holstein springer heifers; 6 Holstein yearling heifers; 4 small Holstein heifers; yearling Holstein bull from high producing dam and proven sire. Bulls with outstanding production breeding have been used on this herd) the last ten years. All cattle Bangs free, papers furnished date of sale. Terms: Cash. Not responsible for accidents. FISHER BROS, and C. B. BUTELL, Owners For more information phone 1, Baldwin, Kansas, for C. B. Butell. The Franklin County Sales Company, Ottawa, Kans., Sales Manager. Auctioneers: Cols. Chuck Stewart and Son, Ottawa, Kansas. I *: 1C

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