The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 2, 1959 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Saturday, May 2, 1959
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Editorials laff-A-Day Prestige Or "I don't think we want anyone on the faculty who is so dumb he would take a job just so he could be known as a university professor, instead of a college professor." Thus spoke a representative in towa the other day. pe was criticizing one of the reasons given for wanting the name "Iowa State College" changed to "Iowa State University." Another representative had said it was easier for a university than a college to obtain and retain instructors of outstanding ability. The "prestige" angle is important, says the Board of Regents. Another reason for such changes is that when a college has so many colleges within it, it no longer is a college. It's a university, made up of several colleges. These are some of the arguments all over the United States as colleges follow a national trend. They were aired when Kansas State College became Kansas State University at Manhattan. South Dakota State College up north, at the present, is struggling to become South Dakota Slate University. Meanwhile, the University of South Dakota continues to push forward in education, hoping the university title doesn't become attached to the agricultural and mechanical arts institution. Thus the battle goes on from one state to another. But lying beneath the surface, hidden from view, is another real reason for the de* sired change: money. When the appropriations are dished out in the Legislature, it always seems better to have that name "state university" on your bill. A noted educator recently came along with another idea. Why not change the names of all state educational institutions to universities. The University of Kansas at Emporia, the University of Kansas at Manhattan, the University of Kansas at Lawrence, etc., he said. WelU if It's for the appropriations, the names may impress 1 the legislators. If it's for the hiring of instructors, the titles will add "mucho" distinction to the university professors. But if it's for the prestige, why not call the schools, The Cultural - Training and Learning Centers and Institutions Of Higher Academic Education in the State of Kansas? Wouldn't that be rosy? This And That byj Getting a man to the moon is too niggly an ambition for a nation such as ours. Who's for launching Texas into outer space? The members of NATO, at their recent 10th anniversary meeting of their organization, reached a number of decisions which showed the mature judgment to be expected from a 10- year-old. The telephone company offers a number of delightful n«w accessories, but unfortunately not a tape recorder built Into the instrument so the party • line patron wouldn't miss anything when she had to go to town to shop. JPB t Dr. Molner The 50th state has set the others a fine example. The Hawaiian official state bird is the nene, and extinct goose. All state birds should become extinct. Television and electronics have greatly extended the horizon of today's youth, but the present generation never will know the thrill of seeing the circus parade appear down the street and hearing the cry ring out, "Hold your horses; the elephants are coming." By about year after next the automobile industry will rediscover the gasoline lever which was tossed into the trash heap around 1926. The driver set it at the approximate speed desired and there it sat. Hope springs eternal, as the universal habit of feeling in the return slot of a pay telephone before digging up a dime of one's own attests. Automation is the bad word in many circles today. It is just a new name for the technology which was causing all that unemployment as far back as 1935. AuM Lang Syne 25 Yean Ago John Sullivan, Sage of Tauy Creek, in town to shop, loaf and visit with friends, commented that a man from the vicinity of Hastings, Nebr., visited the Tauy Creek area looking for his farm which had blown away. Paul Latlmer, 634 Cleveland, suffered severe injuries to his right eye and right knee when he was kicked by a horse. Ed Dorrell, manager of the Strand and Webster theaters, suffered an ankle injury when he fell through a trap door at the old Crystal theater. He was in the building with a representative of Fox-Midwest who was making an inspection with the idea of possibly remodeling the old theater for re-opening. 50 Tears Ago A new canning factory was being constructed at the west end of Logan Street. C. E. Reed, of Greenwood township was injured while dragging roads. The road drag struck a stump, throwing Reed to the ground, and he suffered a collarbone fracture. J. C. Bruce moved from 615 N. Hickory to 428 N. Main. 5-2 ISO, King Future Syndicate, Inc.. W~urld rl|M* i "How long does it take your maJ<e-up to dry?" Yeur Good Health By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molncr: I would appreciate information on the subject of 'dry sweat pores,' or in plain worlds the problem of not being ab'.e to sweat. My husband has had this for the last two summers. He has had care from two leading dermatologists, but the pills, lotions and salves have not helped. In cold weather he is at peace, but could you help us so he can stay that way during the summer?—Mrs. R.B." i "P.S.: How can anyone be so irritable because of this?" Age and occupation of t h e | patient are not given in this I letters. Even if I knew these, jit's not likely that I could do I any more than'two dermatolo- (gists already have. This inability to sweat ade- fquately is not a common problem; its treatment is difficult. Sometimes people are b o r n that way. Others acquire the condition. The trouble can be partial, or complete. In Mr. B's case we know the trouble came on only in the last couple of summers. It can be from a weakening of the glands in the skin, or it can be complete degeneration of the gland structure. In the above letter (which I shortened some) the trouble has been ascribed to nerves. That is one possible cause. The "sympathetic nervous system" operates involuntarily, so far as our wish or will is concerned. We break out in a sweat from fright, anxiety, warm weather. Again, skin diseases may be responsible — an example is ichthyiosis, in which the skin becomes coarse, thick and dry.(It is named aftet the Greek word for "shark skin.") Again, some forms of psoriasis, and other conditions which scar the skin can be responsible. And, by the way, areas that have received strong X-ray treatment may be devoid of moisture, but in a localized area it is not so much of a problem. Handling or exposure to astringent chemicals (or excessive use of "drying" drugs, such as atropine) have been found to be causes. Deficiency of Vitamin A (but I wouldn't think this would apply to Mr. B.) can have this effect. So can certain diseases or injuries involving the nerve trunks. Depending on the cause, certain treatments are helpful: Among them, Vitamin A., possibly thyroid preparations, use of light clothing in warm weather, bland oils to soften the skin and relieve the aggravating itching — which is one reason Why a victim of this sort of thing becomes irritable. Dry skin itches! And what's worse than an itching that continues week after week? It may be that in this case a change to a more northern climate will be the best answer. But I can't help inquiring: What about Mr. B's occupation? Is there any factor in his job that contributes to skin irritation of dryness? Sorry I can't be of more help, but perhaps this will, at least, give you an idea of the major causes, and an understanding of why it is difficult to come up with a ready solution— even by experts. "Dear Dr. Molncr: What is astigmatism and can it be cured?-?.L." It means the lens in the eye (or usually both eyes) is not quite correctly shaped, so the light rays blur rather than form a completely sharp image. There isn't any way to "cure" this— but glasses will alter the light rays just enough to make up for the fault. NOTE TO MRS. M. W.: Moderate variation from 98.6 degrees is not uncommon. For some people it is quite natural. But since the boy's hands always feel cool and clammy, I should think it would be well worth while to have his thyroid checked, plus a general physical examination. Attention all women! For my new pamphlet, "The Pre-Menstrual Blues," write to me in care of Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a large, self- addressed, stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. This pamphlet may help you! Television Programs Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC SATURDAY 4— Westetn 8—Profile »—UocXet Jones 13—Big Picture Bi30 5—Movi« 6—News 13—Industry 5:45 13—Your Question 6:00 4—Lassie 6—20th Century 9—3 Musketeers 13—News 6:15 i3-W«ather 6:20 13—Sporti 8:30 4—People runny 8—P. Mason 9—Dick Clarfc 13—P. Mason 7:00 4—Perry Como 9— Jubilee 7:30 6—Wanted 8—Jubilee 13—Stage T 8:00 f-Blaek Saddle 6—Danger H—WflK 13—Hollyw'd Play 1:30 4—Clmmaron fc—Have Oun 13—Have Gun • :00 6— flunsmoke S--MUMC 13—Ounsmoke 9:30 4—DA's Man B—Mike Hammer 9— Shock 13—N.V. Conflden. 10:00 4—Bowling 8—Movie 13—News 10:20 13—Sports 13-Jubllee, USA 11:00 4—News 8—Movie 13—Movlttlme 11:20 4-Movle 12:00 9- Sign Oft 11:15 5-Newf 12:2S switching Hour 1:30 13—Sign O'f 2:00 5—Sign Off The OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, May 2, 1959 SUNDAY Prayer For Today With joy shall ye draw water out of the wells of salvation. (Isaiah 12:3.) PRAYER: Dear Father, we thank Thee for the great joy and the consciousness of the Holy Spirit in the hearts of Christians everywhere Help us to feel the urgency to prodsim the gosepl message to hungry souls, and to have a sense of great expectations from Thee. Use us, wherever we are, to witness for Christ. In His name. Amen. 8:00 •. m. 5—Lamp Unto 13—Lamp 8:30 5—t.ook Up 13—Look Up 9:00 5—World of Id. 9—Serenade 13—World of Id. 9:30 4—The Answer 5—Camera 3 fl—Science Heals 13—Christian Scl. 9:45 9—Music 13—Last Word 9:JC 5—News 10:00 4—Frontiers 5—Homestead 9—Let's Go see 13—Dr. Pealo 0:30 4—Why 5—Christophers 13—Thin Is Life 0:55 5—Newt 1:00 4—This Is Life 5—Dr. Ktldare 13—Cartoons 1:30 4—Bible Answers 9—Porky Pig 13—Feature 1:45 13—Baseball 1:45 13-Game of Wit. 2:00 4—Hop. Casldy 9—Movies 1:00 4—Builders 1:30 4—Front Row 5—MHl'n $ Movie 1:30 9—By-Line 13—Western J:(IO 4—Law of West 9—Detective 13—T. Roosevelt 3:30 4—Star Pcrf. 9—Tlie Hunter 33—Racket Squad 4:00 4—KCU Symp'm 5—Face Nation 9—Dateline 13—Face Nation 4:30 5— College Bowl P—Janet Dean 13—College Bowl 8:00 4—Meet Press 5—Miss Brooks 9—Wlnchell 13—Drag. 6:30 4—Tugboat Annie 9—Lone Ranger 5—Muslt 13-20th Century 6:00 4—News 5—Lassie 9—Ask For It 13—Lassie 6:30 4—Steve Allen 5—Jack Benny 9— MnvprlcH 13—Jack Benny 7:00 4—Dean Martin 5—Efl Sullivan 13—Ed Bulivan 7:30 4—N. Y. Confid 9—Lawman 8:00 4—Dinah Shore 5—G-E Theatre 9—Colt .45 13— StatCi Troope H:30 5—Alf. Hltchc'k 9—Western Gun 9:00 4—Caesar-Carne 5—Rich. Diam'd 9-KU Choir 13—Rich. Diam' 9:30 • — f'ra Hunt 8—My Line 9—McGrew 13—What's Line? 10:00 --Theatre 6—Whlrly Birds 9—News 13—News 10:10 9—Music Man 10:15 4—Jack Paar 9—Theatre 10:30 6—News 13—Welk 10:35 5—Theatre 11:15 »3—Movli 11:30 9—Sign Off 31:45 4—Chan 12:00 4—Sign Off 12:45 5—Sign Otf CLUB ANNIVERSARY — Fortnightly S udy Club members pictured are (from left) Mrs. R. S. Gault, Mrs. Abe Severns, Mrs. Wilbur Duffey and Mrs. E. M. Henderson, at the club's 89th anniversary party yesterday. Perkins) (Photo by Lucille Forfnigfif/y Club Has 39th Anniversary By LUCILLE PERKINS RICHMOND — Fifty members and former members of the Fortnightly Study Club met at the iome of Mrs. Abe Severns here yesterday to celebrate the 39th anniversary of the founding of the club. Mrs. Wilbur Duffey was co-hostess. Mrs. R. S. Gault, program leader, used the minutes of c 1 u b meetings during the 39 years to prepare a talk of reminiscences. "When a women's club has actively engaged in study projects, as well as community welfare activities as many years as we have, the secretary's minutes tell quite a story.," Mrs. Gault told the group. The club was organized in 1920'tion, letters to former members by Mrs. J. L. Kelsey, now of were written by Mrs. E. M. Hen- Enid, Okla., whose husband at derson and Mrs. Lon Mishler in- that time was principal of t h e'viting them to Richmond for the Richmond High School. There were event. A great many replies 12 charter members, four ofiwere received recalling memories whom still reside in or near Rich- of former happenings in the club, mond: Mrs. R. S. Gault, Mrs. One woman, now living in Cali- Frank Dietrich, Mrs. H. L. Gault fornia, spoke of the time in 1921 and Mrs. Margaret Edwards. Club when she was ill and unable to ... . i_ . t • __ . „ 1 _ i _ .. * „-.-.___] i' ^tftwtml Af A « lot»rtffrt tf\** rt*\ n*mftr\t membership was later increased to 26 members. However, members have moved from the community through the years, leaving a vacancy to be filled by a new member, and records show over a hundred women have been members of the club at one time. In preparation for the celebra- complete a layette for an expected child. Club members secretly spirited away her material and patterns. Completed ' garments were ready for the new baby's arrival. "The dear friends of the Fortnightly Club," she conclued, "had made them and each had put her before or since, I'm sure, did baby clothes give so much joy, for each time I used them I saw in those stitches the love of a friend." Humorous incidents were recalled also. "Those were the days before 'baby-sitters,' " one re-: marked, "and the times we had trying to hear the program over the hubbub of children playing in 1 the center of the floor. Finally, we gave it up and voted to do away with the study programs for awhile and spent the time with needlework and visiting." However, this was temporary, and the mothers found baby-sitters and the own special handwork on t h e garment she had made. Never, MONDAY ft: 30 4—classroom • :Bi 5—Farm Facts 7:00 4—Today 5—News 7:15 5—Kargaroo 7:?5 4—Farm Market 1:30 4—Today 8:00 ». m. 4—Today ,*—News 13—News 8:10 5—Take 8 8:15 5—Morning Sh'w 13—Kangaroo 8:!i 4—Today 8:30 4—Today 5—Jim Dfan 9—Romper Room 9:00 4—Let's Learn 5—Life of Rilcy 33—On The Go 9:30 4—Treasure Hunt 5—Godfrey n—Dally Word 13—Sam Levenson 9:35 9—Selene* IffcOO 4—Price Is Rlghl 5—Love Lucy 9—Whlzzo's 13—Love Lucy 10:30 4—Concenlrat'n S—Top Dollar 13—Top Dollar 11:00 4--Tic-Tao 5—Love ol Life 9—Susie 13—Love of Life 11:30 4—Could Be You 5—Tomorrow 9—Happy Home 13—Varieties 11:45 5—Guiding Light 12:00 4—Caitooni 5— News 8—G. Hamilton 13—News 12:05 5—Teltschool 13—News 2:15 13—Farm Report 3:20 4—Newt 2:30 4—Accent 5—World Turns 9—Ploy Hunch 13—World Turns 1:00 4— Queen for Day 5—News, W'th'r 9—Music Bingo 13—Jim Dean 1:15 5--Take Five 1:2(1 5- Interview 1:30 4-Baggls ft—House Partj 9—Follow Mon 13—House Party 2:00 4--Youn| Dr. Ma 5—Payoff 8—Day in Court 13—Payoff 2:.10 4—From Root* 5— Verdici 9—Gale Storm 13—Verdict 3:00 4—Truth or Con 5—Brighter Day 9—Amos-Andy 13—New» 3:15 6— Secret Siorra Layette Shower Mrs. Carl Bobbish was honor guest at a layette shower last evening given by Mrs. Edgar D. Kerr and Mrs. Jim Springfield at the Kerr home. 16 invited guests Margaret Byrne, head of the K. U. speech department where Mrs. Bobbish teach- There were including Dr. es. Decorated cakes with boys' and girls' names in pink and blue were featured in refreshments. A stork centered the gift table with streamers leading to wrap- Iped 13—Secret Storm 3:30 4—County Fair 5—Ertge of NiEt 8—Who You Trust 13-Who Trust 4:00 4—P'ple Choice 5—Show 9—Bandstand 13—Bandstand 4:30 4-Film B—Bandstand 4:45 4—Movie 8:00 13—Web's Fun t, i:30 9—Mickey Mouse 13-Gordon Elliot! 6:440 5—Take Five 1:45 5—News 13—Sports 11:55 13~Weather 6:00 4—News 6-13—News 9—Superman 6:10 4—Sports 5—Sports 13—Weather 6:15 4—News 13-News 8:20 5-Weath*r 6:25 5—Personality 6:30 4— Buckskin 5—Name Tune 9—Tex. Rangero i»— Name Tune 1:00 4—Restless Gun S—Texan 9—Polka-Go-R'd 13—Lawman 7:30 4—Wells-Fargo 5—Father Knows 9—Bold Journey 13—Mr. DA 8:00 4—Pete Gunn 5—Danny Thomas B—Firestone 13—Danny Thomas 8:30 4—Theatre &—Ann Sothern 9—Top Pro Golf 13—Ann Sothern 8:00 4—Art Murray 5-Playhouse 13—Ball-Arnez 9:30 4—Rescue Eight 9—Dial. Atty. 10:00 4—News 6—Sportsman's 13—News 10:10 4-Weather V— Sam Moiec 10:15 4—Jack Paar 9—News 13—Weather 10:20 13—Dev Nelsop 10:30 4—Paar »-Mur<Sei Till 13-Muvietlrae 10 :M 5—Theatre 11:110 4—Jack Paar 12:00 3—Dally Word 13-Sigii Off 12:05 D—Sign Of 13:30 5-News 12-35 f.-Late Show 2:20 6 Elgn OU Your Problems, By --Ann Lancfers- Dear Ann Landers: The other night at my sister's house we got nto a discussion about women vho dye their hair. I made the remark I thought it was wonder- ul that Emma (my wife) is 53 and doesn't have a gray hair in her head. It was then my sister said "Emma has been dyeing her hair for years, Stupid." I .defended Emma and told my sister she w as crazy. She bet me $5.00 that she was right and I was wrong. LANDERS When I got home I asked Emma straight out. She said my sister was right. Now I feel like a big fool. Shouldn't my wife have told me years ago what she was doing so I wouldn't be embarrassed like this?-BARNEY Dear Barney: I see no reason for your wife to have told you that she's been tinting (please, that word "dyeing" is so funereal) her hair. Many women do it, and there's no need to report every lime the process takes place. (P.S. Your sister is a needle artist — and a cat.) Dear Ann Landers: I'm jcalous- so jealous I can't see straight. And of whom? A woman who wrote to you and signed her letter "Just Tired." She complain ed because her husband insistedjROUNDABOUT, Mrs. R. s. Hares. | OTTAWA OAKDEN 'JLLB, potluck, on coming home for lunch every 1 fi:3o i>. m. ITRUB KINDRED. aay. j I would like to say one thing to| f , this woman: I don't know what you've got that I haven't, but, Sister, I salute you. A wife who can make her husband want to see her in the middle of the day is a howling success. I missed the boat somehow. I'm lucky if my husband comes home to sleep. Don't ask me where he goes. The only thing know for sure is, he's not home ith me. Maybe I tried to hard to please my man. I've heard it said a nan iikes a little orneriness in lis woman. He loses interest if she's too sweet and giving. But hat's my nature and I can't change. I'd still give, if there was somebody around. But there sn't — not for breakfast, lunch or dinner. I'll just sign this letter- Have Problems, Will Trade -With Anybody. Dear Have Problems: One interesting thing about problems is, 00 . . FAR AND NEAR. Mrs. Dnvlrt Brown everybody has em, in one form'YMF. nf j.-ir«t riiri«ti»n cmuch. .. " . , t , I TAUY MTFSION CIRCLE, Mrs. Ivan or another. And no one can trade Brttnnsrhnrn. with the next person. One philoso- Socia/ef/es G. G. Club was entertained yes terday by Mrs. Russell Howard for an afternoon of visiting. Spring flowers decorated the home. Refreshments were served at the close. Visitors were Mrs. John Ochs and Mrs. W. H Hay. Seven members attended Bcauccant will receive the official visit of the supreme worthy president, Mrs. Martin E. Collis this evening. A banquet at 6:30 p.m. will precede the meeting at 8 p.m. in Masonic temple. Mrs Harley P. Cover Sr. is president of the Ottawa Assembly. The Senior Club had 15 persons present for the meeting yesterday in Youth Center. Mrs. Wilma Jean Sharp, visitor from Rich Hill, Mo., gave an accordion num ber and Mrs. Mabel Holmes gave a piano number. Mrs. R. W Emerson and Mrs. Will Swords served refreshments. Another visitor was Mrs. Leona Lindeman of Independence, Mo, Club Forecast Monday SI. P.M.. pi<-nic ;uncn?on, First Method!!. Church. ll!:3f, p. m. Miscellany By L.M.S. IF YOU THINK the ground has been too slow about warming up this spring, just give a thought o conditions in parts of Alaska, 'here they have perma-frost, as Drs. Victor and Syiva Lofgreen ound on a trip there in '55. The : e r m, new to .hem, too, until heir visit in the country, m e a n s a condition of permanent d e e p- reeze. For a short time in these areas the soil thaws out to' a depth of inches or so, iut below that depth, it remains frozen. The condition causes complications. It is impossible to dig deep graves. When deaths occur in the coldest season, bodies are sewn into sack containers and kept in special places until partial :haws come. Small houses erect ed over shallow graves are furnished with articles favored by the deceased persons during their study program was resumed. Mrs. Gault mentioned the wide range of subjects studied by the club through the years, the out* side speakers brought in for open meetings to which all women of the community were invited. The service record of the club to the community, county, and nation through contributions to research is impressive, Mrs. Gault pointed out. "In 1926, we were asked to help in furnishing a Richmond Room in the new Ransom Memorial Hospital. Our first sewing project, as well as several held later, resulted in numerous sheets, pillow cases, dresser scarves, tea towels, and t r a y cloths, being made for the hospital. Through the years we had given jelly showers and gifts ol bedding, fresh fruits and vegetables. We contribute to the Hospital Penny-a-Day fund. Mercy Hospital in Kansas City also was the recipient of many gifts and services," she added, "as well as Winter Hospital and others.". The club has sewed and prepared gifts for needy families in the community throughout the years. During the depression years, several children were given medical care, or arrangements made by club members for needed services. For the last 18 years a t lives. Eskimo women are adept at butchering white whales, considered a delicacy. The meat is cut in chunks and dried to be available during the seasons when it is impossible to secure food. The women use a special knife, rounded and razor-sharp on one side with a handle on the other side. Philaihea Class TucmlHjr OUNTRY CLUB, (;mf Luncheon. A.A.U.W., dinner. Hill House. KNTRE NOUS, Mrs. John Hudclson, Pomona. I1F, MO1..AY MOTHERS. BETA OA.MMA, Mrs. George Lister. WOMEN'S AUXILIARY to N.F.P.O.C. Mrs. George ?.int;ir!)la. LOVE AND LOYALTY, Mrs. Mabel Williamson. CHAPTER GL, P.E.G., Mrs. Wintn Winter. J A YOKE JAYNES. HIGHLAND AVENUE, Mrs C. W. Cu<M. NAVY MOTHERS, election. I'KOMENADERS Square Dance Club. Wednesday DAUGHTERS CLUB of Tentropolis. Mrs. Roy B. Ch'ircn, 102S Cottonwood. FIRST MKTHOniST W.S.C.S. TRINITY METHODIST W.S.C.S. FIRST BAPTIST W.M.S. MAZA EVANS CIRCLE of North Baptist Church WOMEN'S ASSOCIATION. Main Street United Presbyterian Church . UNION CHAPEL W.SC.S., Mrs. W. H. Williams. KASTJTRN STAR. HAWKINS GRANGE. Thursday EMKRY GREEN SOCIAL, Mr«. Artis Huichinson WYCOFF COMMUNITY, Mrs. Retta Ponton. BAXTER SOCIAL HOUR, Sirs. Herb BISHOP. Philathea Class of First Baptist Church served a potluck dinner at their class meeting Thursday in Elliott hall. Red tulips decorated the tables. Dr. W. A. Elliott gave devotions, Mrs. Roger Fredrikson gave a prayer and Dr. Fredrikson gave a talk. They were guests. Mrs. Judson Lee was in charge of business and Mrs. Olive Carver of entertainment. Mrs. Glenn Moon will have charge of the prayer list. Appointed to a committee to plan for decorating the classroom were Mrs. Moon, Mrs. T. W. Henshaw and Mrs. H. H. Hayes. The serving committee was Mrs. arver, Mrs. J, A. Blunt, Mrs. rank Smith and Mrs. B. B. Philps. Miss Vera Goodman and Irs. Howard Henderson were uests. Seventeen members were resent. ph'2r hang said if all of our troubles on BEAUCEANT. US COUld Krlnday , L . 'I HE SENIOR CLl'B. j ClOtneS i <j A.R. LADIES. Mr;. Glen Happy. .. , , u* Saturday line, and a great downpour began nAR . MM. .inm L-.mn. everyone would,run to grab his own. A'.PHA GAMMA CHAPTER, Delta Kspp.i Onrnma. luncheon, Garnctt Christian Church Christmas, members has p r e» pared an assortment of jellies, iruit, cookies, and candy and delivered them to shut-ins in the community. Since 1949 the club lias taken on the responsibility in Richmond community of the annual drive for the Kansas Children's Service League funds. For this fund alone, in the ensuing years, a total of $753.06 has been collected. A former club member in her letter summed up the philosophy of many such clubs as this one in the following: Why Are We Club Women? It adds culture, Subtracts selfishness Multiplies usefulness And divides joy and sorrow. At the conclusion of the program, time was spent visiting and reading letters from old friends who could not be present. Refreshments were served from a lace covered table, centered with a crystal bowl filled with spring flowers in pastel shades. Mrs. Frank Dietrich, Richmond, one of the first officers in the club, poured coffee. Those attending from Ottawa were: Mrs. Harve Schnelle, Mrs. William McClintic, Mrs. Geneva Kelsey, Mrs. Harold Ingraham, and Mrs. Carl Senter. There were others from various towns in Kansas. Chicken Stew Your family like chicken wings? 3uy a couple of pounds of (hem nd stew them with vegetables ust as you would the parts from a whole chicken. The Ottawa Herald 106-108 5. Main Published, dalij except Sundaj at>4 Holidays. Second class postage paid At Otiawu, Kansas. Robert R Wellington ....,,.... Editor Guy snedaker Publisher Subscription rates to trade area—By mall, one month ,S6; three month* Iff, ilx month! (3.75; one year |7. Subscription rate* outside trada area — by mall, one month, JJ.fiO; three months H:-5; six months J8.00- one year tlfrOO, MON. Throujh FKIDAY 6:30—Top of Morning 6:45—Weather Roundup 6:50—Top of Morning 7:30—News Eumnvary 7:40—Weather Forecast 7 M5—Markets 7:50—Top of Morning 8.30—News Summary 8:35—Top ol Morning 9:00—Morning Devotion? 9:15—KOFO Serenade 9'HO—News Summary 9:35— KOFO Serenade KOFO Schedule 10:30—News Summary 10.35—KOFO Serenade 11:0u—Bulletin Board 11:05—Around Town il:30—News Summary 11:35—KOFO Serenade 12 ;00— People's Exchangi- 12:15— Farm Program 12:30—News Summary 12:45—Noontime Weath. 12:50—Noon Tune Time 1.00— Garnet! Hour 2:00—KOFO Karavan 3:30—Wew» Summary 2:35-KOFO Karavan 3:00— Bulletin Board 3:08—KOFO Karavan S:ltu-Servlce Program 3:30—News Summary 3:30 to 4:00 (Friday only) —Ht Fl Club. 3:36— KOFO Karavan 4:30—News Summary 4:35~KOJTO Karaw 5:30—Newi Sumro*ry 5:«—Sports e:00~Sundown 8«r<mad« e:?6-New» * WwUWf

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