THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, October 28, 1961 News Briefs Two coats belonging to Carolyn Lee, 421 Maple, and Bill Dawson, 833 E. Wilson, reportedly were taken from cars parked behind the high school here last night. Budget Special — Cold wave complete $5, Downstairs location. Ella's Beauty Salon. CH 24198. Adv. "Man Enough for the Job", a film about 4-H, will be shown at Lincoln and Wellsville Schools Monday and at Lane and Pomona Tuesday, according to Ross Nelyon, Franklin County 4-H agent. Jaycee Trap Shoot, Sunday on West Second Street. Beginners 2:00 p.m.—Regular shoot 7:00 p.m. Adv. Hawkins community club had a discusion of school unification at the meeting at the school last evening. Mrs. Glenn Lancaster presided. Receiving prizes for Halloween costumes were Mayola Gates, Vickie Higbie, Barbara McWilson and Carolyn Morgan. Refreshments of doughnuts, cider and coffee were served to the 75 present. On the committee were Mrs. Dan Toumberlin, Mrs. Lyle Hart, Mrs. Clarence Carpenter and Mrs. Mead. Choice Sunday dinner menu, North American Coffee Shop. Adv. Roger Ferguson, Ottawa High School senior, amassed 975 points to take top spot in the annual FFA crop show for students of vocational agriculture, S. S. Bergsma, agricultural instructor at the high school said today. He was followed by David Yates with 677 points and Gary Forrer with 334. Others in the top 10 were Lyle Turner, Roy Dunn, Johnny Steinman, Gerald Reed, Jack Hayden, Bob Hayden and Gary McClay. LIKE MASTER, LIKE PET — On same day 12-year-old Mike Paquette, Phoenix, Ariz., came down with mumps his dog, Midge, developed a swollen jaw. Veterinarian said Midge's trouble probably was swelling of lymph glands which is common among young dogs. New Hope Church supper and bazaar Tues., Oct. 31, 6 p.m. 10 miles East on 68. Adv. Lincoln P.T.A. will sponsor sil houtte booth at Hallowesta, 7-11 p.m. front of Court House. Adv. Richard Arthur Ledom, 33, 115 N. Locust, was bound over to the January term of District Court following a preliminary hearing in County Court yesterday, accord- inging to court records. He is charged with felonious asault on his wife, Delores, Oct. 2. The complaint, filed by Donald White; county attorney, alleges that the beating caused her to lose the sight of her left eye. The 1960 — 460 Farmall Tractor with 316 plow — like new — advertised in Sheldon Truck & Tractor Co. advertisement, Friday October 27th should have read —SAVE $1,500. Adv. Houseguests of Mrs. Alfred L. Graham, 318 W. 5th, the past few days were her daughter and son- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Felix M. McWhitter, Indianapolis, Ind. The McWhitters were enroute to their winter home in Scottsdale, Ariz. Ellis Piano Tuning. CH 2-4431. adv. Hospital Notes Admissions Mrs. Thomas Michel, 1404 S. Cedar; Mrs. George Steward, 533 N. Sycamore; Friday. Penny and Scott Chapman, Wellsville; Saturday. Dismissals Ricky Bulmer, 811 S. Hickory; Mrs. Marion Coen and baby daughter, 610 Beech; Mrs. Walter Potter and baby daughter, 509 N. Sycamore; Mrs. Raymond Davis, 721 Cleveland; Stephen Elliot, 739 Willow; Saturday. Garfield Is Winner Garfield school kept its record spotless by downing Lincoln, 13-0, today in the final grade school football game of the year. The victory was their third without a loss. Lincoln lost all three of its games. In the other game, Eugene Field (2-1) took second place with a 7-0 victory over Hawthorne (1-2). A rumor that the champions were forced to forfeit a game be cause of the ineligibility of a back for exceeding the 100-pound weight limit was denied by Don Hoglund, Garfield principal. "I weighed the boy this week," he said, "and he weighed in al 98 pounds." Roy N. Batdorf, 434 Maple, entered Stormont-Vail Hospital in Topeka yesterday. He is in room 334. Your Prescription Drug Store, Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main. Adv. Homecoming Ceremony Loretta Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson, was crowned Williamsburg homecoming queen last night at a dance at the high school. Joel Weigand, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Weigand, was crowned king. The coronation ceremony opened when two small boys, Randy Duvall, son of Mr. and'Mrs. Calvin Duvall, Jr., rolled out a carpet for the royal couple's path. Then the boys, carrying footballs, and two small girls, Donna Crabb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Crabb, and Linda Adams, daughter of Gene Adams, carrying the crowns, moved onto the stage. Next came attendants, Lala Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson, escorted by Bill Goodwill, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Goodwill, and Donita McMillan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don McMillan, and her escort, Terry Thornbrugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Thornbrugh. The last couple was the king and queen. They were crowned by the coach, Louis Coppoc. The grand march, dancing and refreshment* followed. Talk Planned LONDON (AP) - President Charles de Gaulle of France has accepted an invitation to visil Prime Minister Harold Macmillan privately Nov. 24-26, the British government announced today. Approve Report Favoring Zoning Ottawa's Chamber of Commerce board of directors Friday approved a report favoring 3-mile zoning and announced it would take steps to make the report a reality. Tom Gleason, head of a special zoning committee announced that his committee, following a meeting with the county commissionrs, felt that 3- could be achieved education and pro- mile zoning with proper motion. John Sheldon, C of C president, then appointed Paul Gaynor chairman of a special committee to go Illegal Turn Is Charged O Steve Hoelscher, 61, Richmond, was cited for making an illegal left turn resulting in a collision on US59 some four miles north of Richmond about 3:30 p.m. yesterday, state troopers said today. Officers said the northbound Hoelscher car and one driven by Sylvia E. Houston, 61, Parsons, collided as the Richmond man attempted to turn left into a field driveway. The Houston car was going south at the time of the collision. John W. Houston, a passenger in the car, was being returned to Parsons by his wife following surgery in Kansas City, troopers said. No injuries and only minor damages were reported. OnThe Business Side First Christmas Tree Up, Glowing By DON SHIPMAN Karl Jesdinsky, Wards manager, spent two days in the firm's Kansas City office this week attending a chandising pre - Cliristmas mer- meeting. He came back so embued with the Christmas spirit that he utilized the space on a large filing cabinet in store's office for a Christmas display. Wards now has the distinction of having the first Christmas tree of the season up and glowing. An old athletic accessory, the sneaker, has taken on a new role with small fry, teen - agers and leisure - minded adults. It is lur- i n g children with promises of Shipmu ^ increased running speed; parents with sizable savings in the shoe budget, and college students with promises that they'll be in standard uniform. The sneaker also is assuming a new sophistication, as one maker offers a $3.98 copy of a woman's $20 leather shoe, and another promotes satin sneakers. These appeals, along with the trend to casual living and the sharply ex- panded fad-minded youth popula^ tion, will boost sneaker sales to some 125 million pairs this year. The sneaker thus will account for some 17 per cent of the total pairs of shoes sold, compared 8.5 per cent in 1955 when only 70 million pairs were sold. Neil Bullock, Farmers Insurance, has installed a new lighted sign on his office front, 121 South Main. Ottawa's merchants entered into the Hallowesta spirit with a color page of "Spook and Spirit" specials for Saturday selling in conjunction with the city's Hal- lowesta celebration. The Dun & Bradstreet Daily Wholesale Commodity Price In dex of 30 basic commodities (1930-1932 equals 100) was 274.02 on Wednesday, Oct. 25, against 274.39 a week ago. The Weekly Wholesale Food Price Index, representing the total of the price per pound of 31 foods in general use, fell five cents this week to $5.94. This is .8 per cent below the corresponding level of last year. More than $4 billion was spent this past year by this country's garden and lavyn enthusiasts, for seeds to plants and from trowels to power mowers. Frank Motz Named To Newspaper Hall Of Fame The election of Frank Motz, the ate founder and publisher of the lays Daily News, to the Kansas Newspaper Hall of Fame was an nounced today at the University of Kansas by Burton W. Marvin, dean of the William Allen White school of journalism and public nformation. The. announcement was made on the program of the annual Kansas Editors' Day at the university Mr. Motz is the 49th Kansas newspaper editor to be elected to ;he hall of fame since 1931, when he annual balloting was started the then department of journalism. Votes cast by Kansas editors who have been in the newspaper business in the state at least 25 years count toward the election, and votes cast by editors with less than 25 years of experience ap ply on nomination for future recognition. The honor of election to the hall of fame goes only to editors deceased at least three years. Mr. Motz, a native of Hays, was graduated from the University of Kansas in 1911. He began his newspaper career as a report- Legate Lattimore-Fink, blood .. .. D. G. Laury, coroner fet .. D. O. Laury, serv Lister Hwdr.. repairs Lockwood Co., Inc., cup. .., D. C. McBrayer, fees .....< Mo.-Kas. Chem. Co., sup.... OK Photo, supplies Ottawa Engr., photostats ... Pat Plerson, service , W. O. Plake, services Raney Drug Store, sup R. O. Skoog, service Superior School Sup., sup.... rallman Printing Co., sup.. Weldman's, supplies . Wolfe's Photo, supplies .. . J. H. Button, mlle.-exp. ... Joe Ferns, mlle.-exp Max Gilmore, mlle.-exp. .. Max Gilmore, malnt H, Melton, cl. allow Maurice Ponton, mile E. L. Richardson, mile J. Richardson, mlle-exp. ,. Bruce Spears, mile Bruce Spears, relmb. cash. Cecil Vlnlng, mlle.-exp. ... Don White, cxp Clarence Brlles. bounty ... Qerald Firestone, lame ... Walter Reh, same A. 8ullard. came J. VanValkcnburg, came .. R. F. Burroughs, came .... Ronald Stlffler, came William Adams, salary .... Karl Easdale, same J. H. Button, same E. L. Richardson, same.,. Cecil Vlnlng, same FRANK MOTZ er for the Kansas City Star. He became managing editor of the Parsons Sun and then operated a weekly at Lyons. In 1923 he became associated in Hays with the Ellis County News, a weekly which he continued a number of years after starting the Hays Daily News in 1929. He died Aug. 15, 1958. Ann Landers Maturity Can Be A Lot Of Things to work on the project. The spe cial committee will work wit! city, county and C of C officials Attempts will be made to obtain the written support of landown ers in the area involved. Harold Crawford reported the youth - agricultural committe has made plans for the annual 4-H achievement program on Nov. 4. He also obtained the support of the board for the county book fair to be in November. Jim Richardson, new president of the Jaycees, appeared and thanked the C of C for its support of the Hallowesta. Announced as new members are Rev. Henry J. Beier, Wayne Angell, Reid Ward, A. C. Chrismer, Lyndon Smith, Walter Dengel, Dr. 5. Martin Brockway and Floyd Jacobs. To date the newly-formed contact club has brought 20 new members into the C of C. Funerals RAYMOND C. RANDEL Funeral service for Raymond Clinton Randel, who died Oct. 24, were held at Towner's Chapel Oct. 27, with Rev. Charles P. Knight officiating. Pallbearers were Ike Cearfoss, Francis Couch, Ernest Service, Keith Jameson, Ernest Gilliland and Raymond Burgoon. Dean Zook sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. M. Kilgore. Burial was in Woodlawn Cemetery, Pomona. Military services were conducted by Anderson- Raible Post No. 239, American Legion, from Overbrook. Local Markets Soybeans $2.20 Wheat 1.83 Milo 1,60 Ry« .90 Shelled Corn 1.10 Ear Corn 1.05 Oats Barley Butterfat 43, Eggs, straight run 20 Eggs, graded 32, .24, .20 Cocks Hens , .75 .95 43 03 OS Dear Ann Landers: I'm a teenager who wants to make a success of my life. I think you can help me by explaining a few things. I hear a great many adults talk about us teenagers in generalities, as if you could lump us all together and hang a label on us. I feel this is unfair. All teenagers are not reckless drivers, speed demons and make-outs. Some of us are serious students, reasonably well behaved, and we w a n t to make the world a better place. ANN But how do we do it? I once wrote to you for advice and you stressed the importance of each individual doing as well as he can with himself. You said "Make you your central project. Strive toward maturity." I must confess that I don't know what maturity is. If you can explain this one word to me, Ann, it may unlock other mysteries. Please try.-HOPE FOR TOMORROW. Dear Hope: Maturity is many things. First, it's the ability to base a judgment on the Big Picture — the Long Haul. It means being able to pass up the fun-for-the- minute and select the course of action which will pay off later. One of the characteristics of infancy is the "I want it now" approach. Grown up people are able to wait. Maturity is the ability to stick with a project or a situation until it is finished. The adult who is constantly changing jobs, changing friends and changing mates — is immature. He cannot stick with a situation because he is not grown up. Everything seems to "turn sour" after awhile. Maturity is the ability to face unpleasantness, frustration, discomfort, and defeat without complaint or collapse. The mature person knows he can't have everything his own way. Nobody wins "em all. He is able to defer to circumstances, to other people — and to time. Maturity is the ability to do what is expected of you, and this means being dependable and reliable. It means keeping your word. And bound in with dependability is personal integrity. DIGNITY RESPECT REVERENCE QUALITY OTTAWA* UADINO FUNUAl SINCE 169| OIICCIOM Ottawa Air Conditioned Ambulance 8.00 B.tfu 16.00 4.50 984.07 45.60 31.50 13.13 123.30 38.19 30.00 4.54 60.00 1.45 83.00 13.40 27.65 34.48 383.10 351.5(1 332.50 15.0.) 18.55 12.28 351.73 14.51 1.81 42.81 3.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 56.00 5.00 181.00 161.00 161.00 TOTAL $12,844.70 Special Ante Kay Shaffer, salary $ 205 00 Health Dr. J. Henning, salary Aria Llcktelg. same ... Rosalie Osburn, same . Sue Morris, same .. .. 210.00 188.00 400.00 215.00 <U Do you mean what you say and do you say what you mean? The adult world is filled with people who can't be counted on. They never seem to come through in the clutches. They break promises and substitute ali bis for performance. They show up late — or not at all. They are confused and disorganized. Their lives are a maze of unfinished business. Such behavior suggests a lack of self-discipline — which is a large part of maturity. Maturity is the ability to make a decision, and then to stick with it, riding out whatever storms may follow. This requires clear thinking, backed with the courage to stand by your position, once you've taken it. Immature people spend a lifetime exploring possibilities and —then do nothing. Action requires courage. And courage means maturity. Maturity is the abiity to harness your abilities and your energies and do more than is expected of you. The mature person refuses to settle for mediocrity. He would rather aim high and miss the mark, than aim low — and make it. Ann Landers TOTAL $ 1,014.00 Noxloai Weed R. E. Thompson, salary $ 275.00 F,. E. Hlgdon, same 245.00 TOTAL $ County Roai and Bildje F. A. Gardner, salary $ N. L. Tulloss, same William West, same L. D. Koehler, same L. P. McCracken, same .... MerJc Atchlson. same Teddy Bamhart, same .. .. Lavon Bates, same Orpha Bcarly, same Jay Brown, same Howard Burroughs, same .. Harold Crockett, same Clifford Crump, same A. A. Dean, same George D'nker, same William Fanning, same .... Gerold Firestone, same .... C. R. Firestone, same D. L. Fischer, same M. M. Green, same O. W. Griffin, same W. D. Griffin, same J. L. Hull, same H. F. Johnson, same J. LaFollette, same Walter Landess, same F. McCurdy, same L. Matteson. same R. E. MeHarry. same — D. Reekie, same H. E. Reekie, same W. H. Rodgers, same John Schulz, same Jim Sheler, same R. Shepherd, same Clifford Sink, same F. J. Stansbury, same Thomas Stevenson, same .. C. I. Turner, same A. W. Wadkins, same 520.00 550.00 225.00 260.)0 216.00 167.60 273.83 260.00 301.79 292.50 154.75 260.00 250.00 250. W 248.28 24828 250.00 253.75 360.00 250.00 260.00 252.23 250.00 248.28 312.77 260.00 188.1'') 253.35 263.48 248.28 250.00 255.00 245.00 260.00 248.28 301.71 255.00 245.00 260.00 273.39 310.45 Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 11 a.m. Daily Except Saturday—10 a.m. Save ?0%~PayCash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p.m. following day. WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word 4c 3 insertions per word lOc 6 insertions per word 15c 26 insertions per word 60c Minimum charge 70c Card of Thanks 4c per word — 70c mm. 1 inch Lodge Notices set with embiem $1.00 emblem $1.50 2 insertions no change .. $1.50 Classified Display (Local) I3c per line. Out of trade territory, 5c per word per insertion, no discount. Classified Display (National) 20c per line Special Discount Contract Rates Available TOTAL * 10.522.28 Welfare W. M. Balrd. salary H. I. Carey, same ... C. E. Cecil, same .. .. Itha Haverty. same .. B. V. Henderson, same VI. B. Hooper, same .. M. L. Jackson, same .. A. F. Kaiser, same . . Eunice Kelsey, same .. V. R. Loyd, same .. ., Luclla Parrott, same .. D. Rogers, samp ... Bonlla Wclborn. same Marriage Licenses Ralph R. May, 23, Eudor, and Pamela R. Thomas, 17, Baldwin. Legals COUNTY CLERK'S STATEMENT of Fund Bills for September. 1961. as Audltled and Allowed by the Board of County Commissioners, October 1961. WELFARE FUND—September, 1861 The individual names and amounts of payments for Old Age Assistance, Aid to the Blind, Aid to Dependent Children, Aid to the Disabled, and General Assistance, will not be published and are listed herewith in total. In accordance with the provisions of Chapter 221, Laws of Kansas 1953, a public file showing the names and addresses of all recipients receiving payments under said act, together with the amounts paid, is required'to be kept in the offices of the County Clerk and the County Welfare Office, and is open to public inspection at all times during the regular office hours. Old Age Assistance 130,509.51 Aid to the Blind 746.60 Aid to Dependent Children.. 7,910.7* Aid to the Disabled 4,569.32 General Assistance 1,913.28 Administration 4,489.73 Total Welfare Fund General Salary (SEAL) Max Gilmore, Ofellta Ivey, same Maurice Ponton, same . Walter Peery, same Bruce Spears Roselyn Whlrley Donald White Robert Plnet, same .. . Christina Woke, same .. Eileen Bowman, same . Joe Ferns Marguerite Koehler .. . Robert Melton, same ... Edna Richardson James Richardson .. .. Ruby Sanford, same ... Almeda Sinclair, same Jewell Spratt, same Elisabeth Briggs, same Mary Jo Hanes, same .. Virginia Hoffman, same Velva Lee Mott, same . Carrie Flake, same .... Mary Troutman. same . Grace Wilson, same .. . Pat Barrailler, same .. Opal Lctchworth, same Velma Powers, same .. Joan Hlgdon, same .... W. O. Plake, same Ralph Hopkins, same ., M. Linnenburger, same Pete Seibcl, same Philip Latlmer. same .. Don Capper, dispatcher Wat. & Lgt. Dept., serlvce Gas .Service Co., serv. ... S. W. Bell Te. Co., serv. . Addressograph, sup G. D. Barnard Co., sup... Brown's Hwd., supplies .. Central Check Co., sup. .. Crites Body Shop, sup. ... J. Cutting Wholesale, sup Davis Paint Store, cup. .. E. G. Dick, C. D. school.. Didde Of. Sup., sup Frankel Co., supplies . .. Franz Aubry, guard duty Merle Castleberry, came . W. C. Harding, service .. Hallis Hrabe, ser. sum. ., Hubbard Lumber, sup. ... J. G. Kahler, atty. fee.... Has. St. Bank, bond T. P. Tschantaz. labor ... Earl Bond, tamt $ So.138.20 County Clerk 376.25 329.21 477.51 10.00 439.46 406.70 376.25 575.52 315.33 245.00 315.00 245.00 225.00 245.00 290.00 245.00 245.00 220.00 225.00 225.00 210.00 225.00 70.00 220.00 220.00 185.00 96.00 37.40 54.40 275.00 15.00 25.00 205.20 100.00 27"0.00 224.14 5.77 284.79 2.75 25.51 12.42 91.60 2.82 4.90 24.57 98.51 113.71 57.60 13.75 5.00 22.00 2.68 21.88 20.00 647.50 10.00 10.00' 505.00 415.00 267.00 200.00 2.10.00 341.00 121.00 358.00 267.00 254.0) 376.00 436.00 280.00 TOTAL .. t 4,020.00 Franklin County Highway Dept. Wmbrg. Lmbr., sand Howard Brown, gas Johnson's Serv. Sta., gas... V. L. Phillips Co., parts.... Prager's, repairs Wmbrg. Lmb., sand Young Spring Corp.. parts.. Robert Barnes, repair .... Blakesley's Serv., ice Brown's Hwd., supplies .... Cannady Supply, sup Chas. L. Cain, gas Wrt. & Lgt. Dept., serv. ... Cement Brick Co., concrete. Con. Matr. & Const., rock.. D-A Lub. Co., Inc., cup Firestone, tires Lost and Found —8 STRAYED"- Whitefaee cow. Gil- Rt. 1, Baldwin. f?es Brothers. 594-3270. MAN'S black leather billfold. Reward. Rex Huston, CH 2-3293. Personals —14 ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. Write Box 281. Ottawa, Kansas. Phone CH 2-4120. Men and Women Wanted —23 COOK — New fraternity house, Baldwin, Kas., Telephone 5946696 or write Box 504. Female He]p_Wanted—24 WAITRE'SS - Daytime. A'pjply "in _person. Decna's Cafe. WOMAN unincumbered to manage small hotel. Permanent. Morey Hotel, Moran, Kansas. Male Help Wanted —19 Hughes Auto, parts Johnson's Serv. Sta., gas . Lesh Oil Co., sup Martin Tractor, parts .. .. Mlnnlck Mtr. Co., part* .. Moore's, parts Nauman Lmbr. Co., srev... Newlin Mch. Corp., parts.. N. Kas. Tele. Co., prints... Ottawa Lmbr. Co., sup Pomona Lmbr. Co, sup. .. Reeves Rpr. Shop, repair. D. Richards Sup. Co., Sup. Sam's Tire Sup., rprs. Sinclair Ref. Co., supplies. S. W. Bell Co., service .... Texaco Inc., fuel Weidmann's, tires it tubes. Wentz Equip. Co., parts .. Fogle Quarry, rock Payroll, salaries 47.95 36.02 1.60 165.45 1.50 39.09 18.50 12.00 23.22 28.15 22 88 52.40 21.72 232.00 2.404.75 339.90 187.64 165.89 28.00 701.09 619.42 98.25 228.13 3.00 260.43 24.45 123.72 10.40 3.00 32.23 6.00 49.00 38.54 584.60 54.24 3.29 3,140.56 10,522.28 TOTAL $20.307.29 Franklin County Special Bridie Fund Eaton Mtl. Corp., flooring..) 1,804.69 Fr. Co. Hwy.. Dept., Imbr... 3,381.30 Kaw Lmbr. Co., Inc., Imbr.. 994.50 Hayes Township Co. Rd & Bridge, mtrl. .. t 833.34 Pottawatomle Township Co. Rd & Bridge, misc. .. 1.414.18 Pottawatomle Twp. Spec. K4 Fund Co. Rd. It Bridge, clvts... I 404.30 Noxious Weed Farmers Co-Op, oil t 5.70 Fr. Co. Hgh. Dept., gaa .... 17.50 Sheldon's, element 1.37 Star Garage, gas 53.66 Weidmann's, tube 2.84 Rolo Thompson, mile 5.60 Payroll, salaries 820.00 FACTORY WORKERS Minimum age 21, high schr i graduate, good physical condition, immediate openings in production line work for qualified men. Full program of employee benefits. Apply at Employment office located at 17th & Kansas Avenue, Kansas City, Kansas—Hours 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mon. thru Fri. or write or call Finley 2-3100. COLGATE- PALMOLIVE CO. Salesmen —20 SALESMEN — Part time from your home, up to $250 per month. Full time opportunity unlimited. Write Box Z-56 c-o Ottawa Herald. SlSrWfClTORGANIZAf ION needs local representative who can travel adjacent counties. Sincere, aggressive man will call upon businessmen to secure their delinquent accounts, Comm., bonus & salary if qualified. Write fully to "ABC Corp., 608 S. Dearborn, Chicago. TOTAL t 608.67 County Home For Afed Pr. Co. Hgwy. Dept., rpra.. $ 254.88 TOTAL $ 254.86 Special Auto Roselyn Whlrley, exp $ 12.81 Roselyn Whirley, postage .. 3.81 Payroll, salary 205.00 TOTAL t 221.42 County Agricultural Extension Council John Allen, Treas., budget f 3,000.00 Health Fond Copies, Inc., supplies Didde Of. Sup., supplies ., Mobil Oil Co., gas Moore Chev., floor mats . Prof. Pharmacy, supplies Skelly Oil Co., gas Aria Llcktelg, exp J. R. Kenning, mile. .. . Rosalie Osburn, exp. 182.90 27.1-1 10.88 6.95 .92 8.76 3.57 4.69 31.37 Payroll, salaries ." 1,014.00 TOTAL * 1,271.19 NOTICE TO BIDDERS POWER PLANT IMPROVEMENTS For the CITV OF OTTAWA, Kansai Sealed proposals will be received at Ottawa, Kansas by the City Cleric up to 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, November 22, 1961 and then publicly opened for furnishing the following: Contract No. 1 — Dual-Fuel Generating Unit Contract No. 2 — Equipment and Structure Removal Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified check or bid bond in an amount equal to 5 per cent of the bid price, made payable to the City of Ottawa, Kansas. All material furnished and work done shall be in accordance with specifications on file with the City Clerk of the City of Ottawa. Kansas. The plans and specifications, together with all necessary forms and other documents for the bidder, may be obtained from the City Clerk of Ottawa, Kansas, or Universal Engineering Company, McPherson, Kansas. The successful bidder will be required to furnish satisfactory statutory and performance bonds with sureties to the City In the penal sum of not less than the contract price. The bonds and contract are to be subject to the approval of the City of Ottawa, Kansas, which city reserves the right to reject any or all bids, as well as to determine which is the lowest and-or best bid. CITY OF OTTAWA, KANSAS K. E. Andrews, Mayor Donald Capper, City Clerk SALE DATES Ernest Arnold Overbrook, Kansas Phone MO 5-3236 Oct 30 — Special Stockcr It Fe«der Sale, Franklin Co. Sale Co., Wilson & Locust, Ottawa, Kansas. Oct. 31 — Osage City Livestock Sal*. Osage City, Kas. Nov. 2 — Chester Megonigle. Livestock & Machinery Sale 3 miles north, ',4 mile east of Berryton, or 2 mllet south and 1'A miles east of 29th ft California, Topeka, Kas. at 11:00 a.m. Nov. 3 — Emporla Livestock Sale Co., Emporia, Kas. Nov. 4 — Franklin County Sale Co. Wilson & Locust, Ottawa, Kas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard—W. Ottawa RFD 4. Franklin County Sale Company Every Saturday. Locust It Wilson. Ottawa, Kas Oct. 30 — Special Stocker & Feeder Sale, Franklin Co. Sale Co., Wilson It Locust, Ottawa, Kansas. Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 24836 Charles — Lyndon, Kansas Nov. 2 — Harold D. It Marie A., Persinger, 8',i miles east of Osage City. Nov. 9 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission. Nov. 10—Chet Louderback farm sal* 4V'j miles east of Ottawa on Highway 68. Nov. 21 — Night Consignment Hors« Sale, Neosho Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. Nov. 30 — Night Consignment Hors» Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission Co. Printy and Sons Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction every Thuesdaf night 7 p.m., 1136 N. Main. Community sale every Thursday night. 1138 N Main. Nov. 1 — R. E. Trout 1 mile North, Princeton and 3 miles east 1 p.m. Nov. 6 — Mel's Auto Auction Highway 71, Qrandview, Mo., 1 p.m. Nov. 11, Norma Loux, household goods, 911 Willow St., Ottawa, 1 p.m. Jack Nelson Phone 4-F-43, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock Sale, Ovirbrook, Kansas. Every Wednesday. Gordon James Phone Feed Store - CH 2-5598 Home - CH 2-1460 Ottawa Market Sale located one mil* East of Main on Wilson, every Saturday, 1 p.m.
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