The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 30, 1961 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1961
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, October 30 1961 News Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Joe Towner returned last night from Minneapolis, Minn., where they attended the 80th National Funeral Directors convention. Eddie Hull, 1108 N. Cedar, co- owner of the Sunny slope farm, has been named to the board of directors of the Kansas Hampshire Breeders Association. He was elected at a recent meeting held at Manhattan. Mrs. John Musick, Lawrence, was elected secretary-treasurer. Budget Special — Cold wave complete $5, Downstairs location. Ella's Beauty Salon. CH 24198. Adv. New Eagles Two members of First Methodist Boy Scout Troop 77 were promoted to the Eagle rank, highest in Scouting, Sunday. Pictured below with their parents are (front row) James Graham and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graham, 6,20 N. Locust, and David Allen and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Allen, 420 S. Mulberry. Jan Jefferis, shown at right with Scoutmaster Fred Adamson, received his Life badge. Jan is son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Jefferis, 1023 S. Sycamore. James, 15-year-old OHS sophomore, has been a Scout four years, is patrol leader, troop scribe and Cub den chief. David, 16-year-old OHS junior, has been Scout six years nnd is ninior assistant scoutmaster. (Herald Photos) The Ottawa Jaycees' annual door-to-door light bulb sale will be from 7 to 9 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 6 and 7. Persons missed by the door-to-door salesmen will have an opportunity to buy bulbs at a booth on Main Street from 7 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 8. Lars Nelson, 741 Tremont, longtime Ottawa resident, who recently went to Lawton, Okla., to make his home with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. Carl Fitch, 2205 Cheyenne, is now a patient in Lawton Memorial Hospital. Ellis Piano Tuning. CH 2-4431. adv A 1951 car driven by Nick Constantineseu, 39, Baldwin, received minor damages when it was struck by a tractor and semi-trailer at 2nd and Main about 5:30 p.m. Saturday, according to police records. The tractor, driven by LaMaster Lee Mason, Monroe, Fla., reportedly turned north off West 2nd, striking the southbound car. No charges were filed. The Ottawa High School band is scheduled to participate in Veterans Day program at Garnett Nov. 11, W. P. Shepard, principal, said today. Two persons cited by state troopers Oct. 26 and 28 have been charged in County Court, court records showed today. They are Warren L. Chambers, 19, RFD 2, Pomona, cited Thursday for failing to stop at a red light, and Charles E. Henry, 20, 1126 ., N. Cedar, cited Saturday for driving without a valid driver's .licen'se. Your Prescription Drug Store, Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main. Adv. feet. He suffered shoulder and back injuries but the full extent of injuries has not yet been determined. He was taken to Anderson County Hospital for X-rays before being transferred to Ottawa. Speaking on a panel in Wichita today was Don Hamilton, Ottawa light plant superintendent. Hamilton is one of several Ottawa officials attending a meeting of the Kansas Association of Municipal Utilities. Topic of the panel was "Community Public Relations". Six Dead In Storm Elvin E. Malburg Jr., 16, 901 N. Main, pleaded guilty in Police Court today to being drunk Saturday and was fined $50 and given a 5-day jail sentence, according to police records. Representatives from 13 postof- fices will attend a meeting in Ottawa at Colbern's at 9:30 a.m. on Nov. 8, to receive instructions for handling Christmas mail through the Ottawa sectional center post office. Regional officials and OU Wins Race Event Coach Bill Boucek's Ottawa University cross country team won first place in a 4-school meet at Emporia Saturday. OU scored 36 points, where the low score wins, to 43 for College of Emporia, 70 for Friends and 72 for Kansas Wesleyan. On the OU team were Larry Brown, Rod Copeland, Fred Fort, John Gahan, Paul Lee, John Long and Ken Stratton. The Braves will compete in a KCAC cross country meet at Emporia on Friday, Nov. 3. postal inspectors charge. will be in One instructor and several students of Ottawa High School were speakers at the meeting of the Ottawa Lions Club at noon today. Tom Chappell told of his experiences at the National Music Camp, Interlochen, Mich.; Susie Harvey told of her work at Western State College Music Camp, Gunnison, Colo., and Bill Douglas and Jim Trigg described the activities at Midwestern Music and Art Camp, University of Kansas, Lawrence. Loren Matthews, music instructor at Ottawa High, told of the work in the music camp at Gunnison. Bernhardt's Dancing — Register for teenage Ballroom, CH 2-3696. Adv. DENVER (AP) — Six persons were dead and six others were missing today in the wake of a storm that brought wind, rain, snow and cold to the Rocky Mountain states. Up to two feet of snow blanketed parts of Wyoming and Colorado, halting traffic and stranding scores of hunters and motorists. Winds in gusts up to 55 miles an hour ripped across southwest Wyoming, sculpturing snowdrifts eight feet high. East of Rock Springs, Wyo., on busy U.S. Highway 30, 53 big trucks were stalled or jackknified across the icy road. Four deaths—three in Wyoming, one in Colorado — resulted from traffic accidents on treacherous roads. Thfj • heaviest snowfall, more than 24 inches, was reported at 7,805-foot South Pass City in west central Wyoming. The village was virtually isolated. Snowplows couldn't keep pace with the storm. Fourteen inches of snow fell at West Yellowstone, Mont., at the western edge of Yellowstone National Park. From one to six inches of snow fell in the lower elevations of Colorado and Wyoming. Denver had five inches. Mr. and Mrs. John Wallace and children, Michaeleen, Church, Billy and Louis, went to the Ozarks for a weekend trip. They went to Roaring River and to Eureka Springs, Ark. Accompanying them were Mrs. lace's parents, Mr. and Charlie Davis, Lane. Wai- Mrs. Bill Price, freshman at Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Price. Gayle Adkinson, 807 Tremont, has mailed a letter at Ottawa post office addressed to Claus at the North pole. Santa Eight weeks till Wright's Studio. Christmas. Adv. William Lay, 906 S. Sycamore, is reported to be improving some in Ransom Memorial Hospital where he is under treatment for injuries received Tuesday in a fall from a ladder in Garnett. An employee of Sunshine Biscuit Co., he was arranging a store display when the ladder went backwards, causing him to fall about nine Ike Campaigns For A Texan SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) Former President Eisenhower throws his influence into a congressional race today with a round of campaigning for Republican candidate John W. Goode Jr. Eisenhower, who returned Sunday to this south Texas city where he wooed and won his wife, Mamie, in 1915. Climaxes his efforts with a public address at the Alamo. Goode, 38, is the lone Republi can among five men running for the congressional seat. State Sen Henry Gonzalez, a liberal, is the leading Democrat seeking the sea' which Paul Kilday, a Democrat resigned to become a federal judge. Fire Destroys Canning Factory JEFFERSON CITY (AP)-The anning factory and all its equipment were "destroyed by fire Sun- ay night at the state prison arm north of Jefferson City. Col. James D. Carter, correct- ons director, said the loss probably was well over $100,000. Firemen said the blaze apparently was caused by faulty wiring n the pickle works, and spread o the connecting one-story canning factory. Farm inmates helped fight the ire. William G. Miller, prison farms director, said the factory finished processing the year's vegetable crops from the farms last week. The canned goods, worth $90,000, were stored in a warehouse and escaped damage. They will be fed ,o prisoners. OU Wins Six Debate Rounds Ottawa University won 6 and lost 10 rounds in the 14th Novice debate tournament at Manhattan Saturday. Leading teams for Ottawa were Tom Hendrickson and James Gwartney and John Williams and Jeffrey Cunningham, each winning two and losing two. Washburn and Southwest Missouri State tied for top spot among the 23 schools competing. Huge Fire Loss To Industry KANSAS CITY (AP) - Fires caused almost $200 million losses to American industry in 1960, an increase of about $15 million over the previous year, Loren S. Bush, San Francisco, president of the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) said today. Bush spoke at the opening session of the association's three-day fall conference, attended by fire safety experts from all parts of the United States and Canada. Name Director For Ag Hall KANSAS CITY (AP)-William K. Alexander of Omaha, Neb. has been named field director for the Agricultural Hall of Fame near Kansas City. Alexander, a regional field rep resentative for the American Farm Bureau Federation the pas 10 years, assumes his new dutiei Nov. 1. Dr. Oliver S. Willham, presiden and chairman of the Hall of Fame board and president of Oklahoma State University, said subscrip tions in cash and pledges for tin Hall of Fame are approaching on million dollars. The eventual goa is $6 million. Rusk To Japan WASHINGTON (AP) - Secre tary of State Dean Rusk took of for Japan with a high-rankin{ delegation including nearly hal the U.S. Cabinet. The group will attend an eco nomic meeting which Rusk sai will lay the groundwork for set tlement of trade problems be tween the two countries. Flyin in a jet with Rusk were Secre tary Stewart Udall, Secretary o Commerce Lu.ther H. Hodges Secretary of Labor Arthur Golc berg, Undersecretary of th Treasury Henry H. Fowler an Walter W. Heller, chairman the President's Council of Eco I nomic Advisors. It Was Wet Hallowesta Two Traffic Tickets In One Day Jerry -Patterson, 20, 620 N. Sycamore, posted $60 in bonds after receiving two traffic tickets early Sunday, Police records showed today. Officers said Patterson posted a $10 bond after being cited early Sunday on a charge of driving 30 miles an hour on North Main, a 20-mile zone. Not long after, at about 3 o'clock, a car struck a fire hydrant at Cedar and Wilson causing an estimated $200 damage. Inspecting the debris left by the car, which reportedly headed east on Wilson, Police Cpat. Dave Griffin and Patrolman Fred Espinosa, found scratches of pink )aint and a headlight rim which ed them to the Patterson residence. The damaged car was jarked near by. Four other persons were cited jy police over the weekend on charges of moying traffic viola- ions, according to police records Warren L. Curtis, 17, 745 Tremont, was charged with driving 1936 pick-up truck with defective brakes, and David W. Scott, 18, 603 S. Oak, was charged with following another car too close, resulting in a collision. Donald R. James, 17 RFD 3, and Marion L. Zook, 21, 726 N. Main, posted $15 bonds on charges of driving 35 miles an hour in a 20-mile zone and illegal mufflers, respectively. Curtis reportedly was driver of a pick-up which struck the rear of a 1962 car driven by John J. Casterman, 47, Pittsburg, at 5th and Main about 6:30 p.m. Saturday, causing major damage to both vehicles. Scott was charged after the car he was driving struck the rear of a 1962 model driven by Howard V. Hill, 46, Topeka, as the cars went south on Main at First, Saturday. Scott also posted a $25 bond. Hospital Notes Admissions James Seymour, Rantoul; Saturday. Mrs. W. B. DeVilbiss, 742 S. Main; Mrs. Grover Crawford, Wellsville; Mrs. Wallace Me- Neese, RFD 4; Sunday. Denny English, 507 N. Main; Mrs. Chester Smith, Cedar House; Monday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Murlin Heffner, Baldwin, daughter born Saturday, weight, 7 lb., 14V& oz. Dismissals Joe Yockey Jr., 727 N. Sycamore; Scott and Penny Chapman, Wellsville; Willard Burton, Cedar House nursing home.; M. E. Smith, North American Hotel; Mrs. George Small Jr., and baby son, 721 King; Mrs. Mattie B. Myer; 924 N. Oak; Monday. The weather was a fright, bul about 1,000 persons turned oul for Ottawa's Hallowesta Satur day night. Rick Bcatty, spokesman for the aycees which co-sponsored the [allowcen festival with the aynes, said the celebration migh! )e termed a success, but the rain Tobably did cause many peopl o stay at home. One organization reported selling about 300 hotdogs at its booth. Beatty said the sponsoring or- ;anizations hope the Hallowesta vill become an annual affair. Deaths MRS. H. A. BARNHART Mrs. Lue Emma Barnhart, 89, 325 S. Poplar, wife of Henry A. Barnhart, died Saturday at 4:20 p.m. in Cedar House nursing home. She had been in failing health the past year. She was born Feb. 29, 1872, at Plattsburg, Mo., and was the daughter of Thomas and Elizabeth M. (Sloan) Simmons. She came to the Ottawa area in 1892 and was married to Mr. Barn hart on Aug. 12, 1897. She had been a member of the Baptist church since the age of 13 and was a member of First Baptist Church. Surviving are the widower, two daughters, Mrs. Florence West, Yates Center, and Mrs. Lottie Okeson, Santa Fe Springs, Calif.; four grandchildren, 11 great- grandchildren and one sister, Carrie Simmons, Topeka. Services will be at Towner's Chapel Tuesday at 2 p.m. Dr. Raymond P. Jennings and Dr. A B. Martin will officiate. Buria' will be in Highland Cemetery. ANSON CAMP Anson Camp, 95, oldest Ran toul resident, died Sunday at 8:20 p.m. in Ransom Memorial Hospi tal where he had been a patient a week. He was a retiried Mis souri Pacific railroad foreman. He was born at Mapleton June G, 1866, and was the son of John and Sarah (Tippon) Camp. On Dec. 9, 1891, at Colony, he mar ried Susie Majors, who died Jul; 20, 1916. He was a member of the Meth odist Church, of Emporia Lodge No. 2, A.F.&A.M., was a 32nd degree Mason, a member of the Shrine Club and of the Low Twel ve Club. Surviving are three daughters Mrs. L. M. Watkins, Rantoul Mrs. C. G. Bell, Garnett and Mrs John Hendrickson, Appleton Mo.; two sons, John Camp, Phoe nix, Ariz., and Earl Camp, Gar nett; 12 grandchildren; 29 greal grandchildren; 12 great-great grandchildren, and one sister Mrs. R. S. Ayers, Emporia. Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 11 a.m. Daily Except Saturday—10 a.m. Save !0%--Pay Cash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p.m. following day. WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word 4e 3 insertions per word ........ lOc 8 insertions per word 15e 26 insertions per word ...'..... 60e Minimum charge 70e Card of Thanks OU Graduate With NASA Wayne Coons, graduate of Ot tawa University and pilot of the helicopter which recovered from the Atlantic Ocean the first man ned U. S. space capsule, is ou of the Marine Corps and has a new assignment. He is to be a civilian project engineer for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. His work will be in the new Manned Space Flight Center at Houston, Tex., where he will be working on Project Apollo. This project has as its objective putting a man on the moon and returning him to earth. Coons' work on this project will continue to be in the recovery phase after the capsule returns. Coons said he was reluctant to leave the Marine Corps but feels he can contribute more in his new assignment. He will continue to fly in a Marine reserve jet attack squadron in Virginia and is scheduled to spend two weeks in refresher training and transition to swept- wing jet flying in the reserves before going back to work with NASA. We wish to thank . the many friends for the cards, calls and flowers and the many expressions of sympathy extended to us during the loss of our husband and father, Mr. Lonnie C. Fox. Signed: Mrs. L. C. Fox and family. 329 So. Ash. Lost and Found —8 STRAYED - Whiteface cow. Gil- gcs Brothers. Rt. 1, Baldwin. 594-3270. MAN'S black leather billfold. Reward. Rex Huston, CH 2-3293. Congo Troops Spread Horror ELISABETHVILLE, Katanga (AP)—Troops of the national Congolese army today were reported continuing to advance into Kaanga Province, razing villages and murdering women and children on their way. The Elisabethville newspaper Echo du Katanga said all-day bat- ile was fought Saturday near Katanga's border with South Kasai Province. The report said little was known about the outcome of the battle. The invading troops had been ordered back to their bases while the Leopoldville and Elisabeth' ville governments negotiated for a settlement to end Katanga's secession. Continue Auto Talk DETROIT (AP) - Top-level negotiators from Chrysler Corp. and the United Auto Workers union go back to bargaining today to attempt to wrap up a new contract by Tuesday. Unless it has a new agreement in land by 8 p.m. Tuesday, the union las told Chrysler in effect it will >e struck by that time Thursday night. Chrysler is the only one of the automotive Big Three still without a new three-year contract with ;he UAW. In all, the UAW has 88 bargain- ng units in Chrysler's 46 plants. The Newark, Del., assembly plant became the 77th to reach agreement when it settled Sunday. Indict Official Of Teamsters WASHINGTON (AP) — Rolland B. McMaster, secretary-treasurer of Teamsters President James R. Hoffa's local union in Detroit, was indicted by a federal grand jury today on charges of taking nearly $9,000 in illegal payments from the operator of a trucking firm. The indictment was returned in Detroit. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy said the operator of the company, William F. Wolff Sr. of Youngstown, Ohio, was charged with making the payments. Salinan Killed CLAY CENTER, Kas. (AP) A one-car accident south of Clay Center Sunday took the life of £ Salina woman. The victim, 34-year-old Mrs Anna Shaver, died in a Clay Cen ter hospital Sunday night. Her husband, Ellis Shaver, 40, was hospitalized with a broken nose fractured ribs and other undeter mined injuries. Highway patrolmen said the Shaver car was passing another automobile two miles south o Clay Center on K15 when it wen out of control, into a ditch am traveled about 400 feet before striking a tree. Local Markets Soybeans $2-20 Wheat I- 83 Milo 1-60 Rye Shelled Corn Ear Corn I- 05 Oats Barley Notices Union Chapter No. 15, O.E.S. Stated Meeting Wednesday, Nov. 1, 7:30 p.m. Visitors welcome. Nancy Lamb, W.M. Vola Phillips, Secy. Male Help Wanted -19 WANTED—Distributor for Franklin County to call upon fleet accounts, garages and service stations. The distributor will b« representing one of the large grease and oil companies of OK. For complete information write Ashton Distributors at 118 South 71 Highway, Kansas City 34, Mo. .7! .95 Butterfat 48. 43 Eggs, straight run 20 Eggs, graded 32, .24, .20 Cocks • ra Hens 0* Heads CPAs CHICAGO (AP) - Howard F. Stettler of Lawrence, Kas., was elected president of the Association of Certified Public Accountant Examiners at the organization's annual meeting Sunday. KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Hog* 8.200; barrows and gilts steady to 25 lower; BOWS steady; 1-3 200-260 lb barrows and gilts 18.25-75; 1-2-3 210-245 lb 18.80-85; 1-3 270-400 lb sows H.50-15.50. Sheep 1,200; lambs steady; ewes steady to strong, some 50 higher; feeders steady; good to prime lambs 15.50-17.00; utility and good ewes 4.00-5.00; choice to fancy feeders 11.00-12.00. Cattle 13,500; calves 1.400; steers, heifers, cows and »ealere steady; stocker and feeders steady to 25 higher: good to prime steers J3.50-26.00; food to prime heifers 22.W-24.50; utility and commercial cows 14.50-16.50; good and choice vealers 22.0026.00; good and choice stackers and feeders 23.00-26.40. FACTORY WORKERS Minimum age 21, high school 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 Finlcy 2-3100. COLGATE- PALMQLIVE CO. Salesmen —20 HOSPITALIZATION SALESMEN 25 per cent renewal paid monthly. Top first commission. Field training and close supervision. Full fringe benefits. Most competitive plans available to sell. Work 100 mile radius. Writ* Earl Smith, 320 W. 33rd, Topeka, Kansas. KOHLER—Funeral Service for Alfred W. Kohler of Wellsville, Kas., was held this afternoon at 1: p.m. from Towner's Chapel. Interment will be made at 4: p.m. in Harrisonville, Mo. BARNHART - Funeral Service for Mrs. H. A. (Lue Emma) Barnhart will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2: p. m. Tuesday. Interment in Highland. CAMP — Funeral Service for Ansen Camp, 95 yrs. old of Rantoul, Kansas are incomplete. Announcement will be made later by Towner's Chapel. Interment will be in Garnett, Kansas. SALE DATES Ernest Arnold Overbrook, Kansas Phone MO 5-3236 Oct 30 — Special Stocker & Feeder Sale, rranklin Co. Sale Co., Wilson St Locust, Ottawa, Kansas. Oct. 31 — Osage City Livestock Sale, Osage City, Kas. Nov. 2 — Chester Megonlgle, Livestock It Machinery Sale 3 miles north, V4 mile east of Berryton, or 2 miles south and IVb miles east of 2Bth «i California, Topeka, Kas. at 11:00 a.m. Nov. 3 — Emporia Livestock Sale Co.. Emporia, Kas. Nov . 4 _ Franklin County Sale Co. Wilson It Locust, Ottawa, Kas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard—46. Ottawa RFD 4 Franklin County Sale Company Every Saturday. Locust tt Wilson. Ottawa Kaa _ . Oct 30 — Special Stocker b Feeder Sale, Franklin Co. Sale Co., Wilson & Locust, Ottawa, Kansas. Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles — Lyndon, Kansas Nov. 2 — Harold D. Si Marie A., Per- slnger, 8'/4 miles east of Osage City. Nov. 8 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission Nov. 10—Chet Louderback farm sale 4% miles east of Ottawa on Highway 68. Nov. 21 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Neosho Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. Nov. 30 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission Co. Printy and Sons Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction every Thuesdaj night 7 p.m., 1131 N. Main. Community sale every Thursdaj night, 1138 N Main. Nov. 1 — R. E. Trout 1 mile North Princeton and 3 miles east 1 p.m. Nov. 5 — Mel's Auto Auction Highway 71, Qrandvlew, Mo., 1 p.m. Nov. 11, Norma Loux, household goods, 811 Willow at., Ottawa, 1 p.m. Jack Nelson Phone 4-F-43, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock Bale, Overbrook, Kansas. Everj Wednesday. Gordon James Phone Feed Store - CH 2-5596 Home - CH 2-1460 Ottawa Market Sale located one mile East of Main on Wilson, every Batur 1 day, 1 ».m. Men and Women Wanted —23 COOK — New fraternity house, Baldwin, Kas., Telephone 5946696 or write Box 504. DISHWASHER - Apply in person. North American Coffee Shop. WANTED - Man or Woman to" service customers with Watkins products in city of Ottawa. No investment necessary. Earn $65 and up weekly. Full or part time. Write Watkins Products, Inc., D-54, Winona, Minn. MENlTWOMEN" WANTED To train as Motel Managers. Because of the tremendous upsurge in the building of Motels, our National Organization is making available a Motel Management Trainee Program for individuals in this area. Free placement. Full or part timt training. Qualification age 30 ta 65. Eighth grade education or equivalent. Write Box C-56 c-o Ottawa Herald. Giving name, address, age, phone, and occupation. Female Help Wanted—24 WAITRESS - Daytime. Apply in person. Deena's Cafe. LADIES — Telephone work. Mornings or evenings, salary. CH 2-3747. WOMAN unincumbered to manage small hotel. Permanent Morey Hotel, Moran, Kansas. 2 WAITRESSES needed: 5:00 p. m. to 1:00 a.m. shift, 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. shift. L & L Cafe, CH 2-9788. General Services —29 IRONINGS - CH 2-3357. " PLOW, blade, grade yards. Lee Carter. CH 2-3659. KNAPP SHOES. Lee Carter. 535 So. Sycamore. TRASH HAULING, raking. CH 22585. WHEEL ALIGNMENT - Balancing, body work. CH 2-5456. BULLDOZING - All types. Norman Scott. Phone CH 2-1219. SINGER - .repair and parts. Albrights Ph. CH 2-4340 ALBAN'S Hydraulic Jack Service — New and used. 715 Willow. WILL DO washing and ironing and take care children in my home. CH 2-4159.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free