10 THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, November 3, 1981 News Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Watkins and daughter, Jane, were in McPherson yesterday where Mr. Watkins attended a trustees meeting for The Cedars, a Church of the Brethren Home. The family also visited the 'couple's son, Dean, a sophomore at McPherson College. Ground school, slides and lectures, leading to private pilot license. Ottawa Municipal Airport, 6:30 p.m. Sat. Adv. Drake's Bakery — fresh butter rolls donuts, pies, cakes, cookies, wedding and birthday cakes. Adv. Ottawa Garden Club program Monday evening following a potluck supper in First Methodist Church basement will be a travelogue with slides by Thelma Egginton. It will be on her trip to Ireland. Hot, spiced shrimp tonight; all 'you can eat $1.50. North American Coffee Shop. Adv. Rawleigh Products. 1032 S. Main E. F. Risdon. Adv First Baptist Rummage Sale, Church Basement, Nov. 2, 3, 4. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Middlebush er, 323 E. 13th, are parents of a daughter born yesterday. The ba by weighed 8% pounds and has been named Marsha Lynn. Just arrived truck load of Zerex $1.69 gallon. OK Bargain Store. Adv, Your Prescription Drug Store Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main Adv Dr. Lewis Spencer, who tea ches mathematics and physics a Ottawa University, will speak at the 18th annual 4-H Achievemen Day program in Memorial Auditorium tomorrow at 8 p. m. Ellis Piano Tuning. CH 2-4431. adv. Annual Jaycee Light Bulb Sale, Booth in 200 block on Main, Wed., Nov. 8th. House to House resl dential sale, Nov. 6th & 7th. Adv, Charge 2 With Illegal Parking j- , Harvey Junior Lambert, 19, .51i ri S. Walnut, has been chargeo* 1 ' in County Court here with leaving an unattended vehicle parked on US50 Nov. 2 without requirec flares, court records showed to day. Charged with a similar offens on US59 Oct. 23 is William Gib son Wethi, 48, Springfield, Mo Lambert is to appear in cour Nov. 7, Gibson, Nov. 6. Aso charged in court was James Willard Armstrong, 36 Fort Wayne, Ind., who posted bond on charges of driving 6C miles an hour in a truck weighing in exces of 5,000 pounds, t h speed limit being 50, and failing to keep a daily log. To Test New Types Of Nuclear Weapons By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)- Officials said today the United States can be expected to explode several lew types of improved nuclear weapons if President Kennedy decides to order test firings in the atmosphere. Kennedy announced Thursday ic is determined to maintain the U.S. lead over the Soviet Union n nuclear weapons strength. He disclosed that he was ordering the "necessary preparations" for atmospheric tests if in his later judgment they become necessary. Although the President is reported reluctant to order such explosions, there is a growing belief in official quarters here that the United States probably will undertake a program of atmospheric testing in a few months. Officials reported that U.S. experts do not have in mind exploding superbombs of the kind that Wellsville News To Discuss Unification At School District Meet Local Markets Soybeans $2.19 Wheat 1.83 Milo 1.65 Rye .90 Shelled Corn 1.10 Ear Corn 1.05 Oats 75 Barley .95 Butterfat 48, 43 Eggs, straight run 20 Eggs, graded 32, .24, .20 Cocks 03 Hens 05 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (API — Cattle 1.100; calves 25; hellers scarce; steers steady to 25 lower; cows steady; good to prime steers 23,25-26.25; canner to utility cows 13.00-15.50; not enough of other classes to test. Hogs 2.600; barrows and gilts 260 Ib and down steady to 15 higher; sows steady to 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 1BO-20H Ib 16,00-60; BOWE 300-400 Ib 14 0015.50. Bheep 25; not enoug. for test. Ships Attack An Ice Pack CHRISTCHURCH, New Zealand (AP)—Two American icebreakers prepared today to try for history's earliest penetration of the formidable 700-mile ice pack surrounding Antarctica. The U.S. Navy's Glacier and the Coast Guard's Eastwind will try to batter a pathway through the billions of tons of ice almost a full month earlier than any nation has opened the sea approach in any previous Antarctic "summer" season. If successful, the two ships will have shown the way to a permanent system of getting cargo ships through the ice early with vital equipment for the Antarctic expeditions—thus reducing the need for more expensive air freighting in the earlv staHes of operations. By BERNICE HOLDEN A public meeting for the patrons of Briles, Spring Creek, Le Loup, New Union, Pleasant Ridge and Peoria School Districts will be on Wednesday, Nov. 8, at 8 p.m. in the Wellsville High School gymnasium. The purpose is to discuss school unification under Senate Bill 400. All voters in these districts are invited and welcome to attend. Showing a film and speaking to the students from the third through the eighth grades at Wellsville schools Monday was Ross Nelson Franklin County 4- H Club Agent. The film showed benefits of 4H Club membership and described a number of possible projects. Nelson also gave some of the students pamphlets explaining the activities of 4-H Clubs. Kerr McGee has laid three- fourths of a mile of 4-inch pipe from a tank battery to the Donald Lidikay lease. Oil will flow through the pipeline to the battery. The Woman's Missionary Society of Wellsville Baptist Church met Wednesday afternoon. Eighteen women attended. The president, Mrs. Hugh Cramer, was in charge. In charge ol the program was Mrs. Walter Revey, the Society's White Cross chairman. Displays of articles completed in the »White Cross work were viewed. These will be sent to Bacone College, Kings Canyon, Ariz., and to the Congo. They are now ready to be boxed and shipped. Devotions were given by Mrs. Revey, in connection with the White Cross dedication service. Taking part in the dedication program were Mrs. Hugh Cramer, Mrs. Eldon Whiteaker, Mrs. E. E. Turner, Mrs. Bernhard Fleming, Mrs. George Kent, Mrs. Norman Shannon, Mrs. Olin Leach, Mrs. George Blough and Mrs. Elmer DeWeese. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wilson and their nephew, Tommy Dyer, Halstead, drove to Mountain Home, Ark., over the weekend to visit friends. They stopped at Bull Shoals and Table Rock. Teachers at the Wellsville Schools are attending the conventions of the Kansas State Teachers Association. Rev. Don Shoemaker, of Nebraska, is conducting a week of gospel services at the Ruhamah Church. The services started Wednesday, Nov. 1. Mr. Shoemaker is the brother of Rev. R. B. Shoemaker, pastor at New Hope and Ruhamah. Approximately 30 youths representing the M.Y.F.," B.Y.F., and Kayettes canvassed the town for UNICEF. They met at the Welis- ville Methodist Church and divided into teams for the canvass. They returned to the church afterward for refreshments and games after collecting $131.02 for the fund. Methodist youth had decorated the Fellowship Hall using a corn shock on a table as the room centerpiece along with pumpkins. A community Halloween party was at the LeLoup School Monday night, with the teacher, Mrs. Alice Hysom, and her pupils providing entertainment. Mrs. Hysom had charge of games. Doughnuts and cider were served. Prizes were awarded for the best costumes. Children winning prizes were Danny Hopkins, Janice McMillen, Don Scott, Mike O'Connor and Sheryl O'Connor and Sheryl O'Dea. Adults awarded prizes were Mrs. Howard Lawrenz, Robert Scott, Kathleen Crawford, Mrs. Golden and Mrs. Jack Dilts. The October meeting of the Fidelis Class of Wellsville Methodist Church was at the home of Mrs. Clarence Coffman. A cover ed dish dinner was served The following officers were elected: Mrs. Florence Shannon, president; Mrs. Marion Bosworth, vice president; Mrs. S. F. Schowengerdt, secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Coffman had charge of devotionals. In charge of entertainment was Mrs. Donald Coughlin The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fern Barnett and Mrs. Shannon on Nov. 15. Rev. Homer Ganong as master of Chi Theta Lambua, social club for married students at OU, received the scholastic award presented the club for having the highest grade average of any social organization on the campus. It was presented at an honor as sembly by Dr. Wayne Angell, Franklin County representative and head of the economics depart ment. Working with the B.Y.F. last weekend were the following Ottawa University students: Steve Reddy, Modesta, Calif., captain of the mission team; Linda Fletcher, North Platte, Neb., and Peg gy Kuecher, Topeka. Twenty-two young people met with the team at the church for a wiener roast Saturday afternoon, followed by games in the Fellowship Hall. A B.Y.F. Clinic was Sunday at 3 p.m. Mrs. Norman Shannon and Mrs. Keith Chanay took the students back to the university after an all-church sing. John Haller, 66, Boonville, Mo., oldest brother of Mrs. A. B. Hogelin, died Thursday, Oct. 26, at his home only 1& weeks after his return from a 2-month stay in the hospital. He died of luke- mia. Services were Monday at 10 a.m. at the Catholic Church in Boonville, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. A.. B. Hogelin attended. About 70 attended the final Miami Association leadership training session Monday night at the Wellsville Baptist Church. Marvin Chesbro entered Ran som Memorial Hospital Tuesday morning and underwent surgery He will be at the hospital about a week. He is in Room 119. Open house was at the Wellsville Baptist Church basement following the home football game Tuesday night for high school students and their guests. Room Halloween parties were held for trade school students at Wellsville Tuesday. Lois Chesbro and Joe Murphy will attend senior high day at Ottawa University. They will go in on Friday night and attend the O.U.Bethany game. On Saturday they will be all-day guests of the University. The men's fellowship of Wellsville Baptist Church has obtain ed the film, "The Red River of Love", one of the Moody Bible Institute's science films, for showing on Monday, Nov. 6, at 7 p.m. The meeting will be in the church sanctuary. Everyone is invited. Wellsville's city librarian, Mrs Jennie Lytle, attended the Kan sas-Missouri state library convention in Kansas City. Each state's library meeting was held in joint session at the Hotel Muehelbach. Some 100 exhibits of books, bindings, library furnishings, etc. were displayed around the mezzanine floor of the hotel. the Soviets fired Monday with a T orce of 50 megatons. On the contrary, they said, the atmos- jheric explosions would be rela- .ively small, yet larger than tests conducted underground. Kennedy said in his statemen that if bursts in the air become necessary they would be held within limits that restrict the fallout "to an absolute minimum." Initial preparations which are now beginning, it was learned, consist of a survey of the types of nuclear weapons which are ready or can be made ready for :esting and selection of the sites at which the tests would be conducted. The second stage will consist of the physical preparation for the actual explosions. The tasks of preparation fal primarily on the Defense Department and the Atomic Energy Commission. The final decision ol whether atmospheric explosions actually will be carried out will be made by the President. Officials familiar with the prog ress of developments said thai kinds of weapons which woulc undoubtedly be involved in any new testing program would in elude the much discussed neutron bomb, an antimissile missile an< improved types of nuclear war heads designed to give greater explosive power in relation tc their weight. These informant, said government leaders conside: it likely that scientific team working on weapons developmen will be encouraged to come up with a variety of new ideas a preparations progress. Marriage Licenses Fletcher Hendrix Bray, 21, Kansas City, Kas., and Sandra Jean Morgan, 21, Osawatomie. tfcohjner'g CHAPKl. DEPENDABLE AMBULANCE SEFUlcE SZbNORTHMAIN PHON E C H 2 . 1 JJ ) OTTAWA, ••• •-•••- Funerals ANSON CAMP Funeral services for A n s o n Camp, who died Oct. 29, wer held at Farris Funeral Home ir Garnett, Nov. 2, Rev. R. B. Shoe maker officiated. Honorary pal! bearers were Gerald Ball, Fayn Lathen, A. J. Cook, S. D. Need ham and Earl Medlen. Active pal] bearers were Jack Rayl, Josep! Caylor, Howard Caylor, Marion Dempsey, Graydon Watkins, anc Lloyd Griffith. Mrs. Clifford Fall sang hymns accompanied by Mrs Wayne Hulett. Burial was in Gar nett Cemetery. Lane Masoni lodge held graveside services wit' Dave Williams, WM, and Osca Henderson, chaplain, in charge. New York Will Import Milk NEW YORK (AP)-Mayor Rob ert F. Wagner says the city is go ing to import milk to end th drought because of a strike now in its llth day. Wagner, on a television broac cast Thursday night, promised po lice protection, if necessary. "Milk will be brought in an the people will get it," Wagne said. The mayor said he was inter rupting his reelection campaign to give full time toward settling the walkout of 10,000 deliver} drivers and plant workers, begui Oct. 24. Both sides said today they wer "no nearer" a settlement. Fallout Cloud WASHINGTON (AP) - Th radioactive cloud from the Sovie Union's big Oct. 30 bomb blast i speeding eastward across south ern Canada, the Weather Bureai reported today. Hospital Notes Ldmissions Mrs. Maude Howell, 503 N. Cedar; Tommy Ruth, 623 N. Cedar; Thursday. Dale Allen Turner, 942 S. Locust; Randal Paul Wittenauer, 737 S. Cedar; Mrs. Frank hughes, Pomona; Friday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Thompson, 1119 N. Cherry, daughter born Thursday, weight, 7 Ib., 3 oz. Dismissals William Lay, 906 S. Sycamore; Thursday. Ruth Elaine Roecker, Williamsburg; Walter Artinger, 824 W. 5th; Roger Casteel, 300 Ash; James Seymour, Rantoul; Friday. Present Safety •> Awards Twenty-eight Cities Service Gas Company employes in two departments were honored for an outstanding safety record at a dinner at Ottawa last night. Personnel of the company's com pressor stations at Ottawa and Peculiar, Mo., were honored for working four years without a disabling injury. Two members of the communications department were honored at the same time for a 200,000-hour record. B. D. Berger, chairman of the company's safety committee and superintendent of the communications department from Oklahoma City, presented the compressoi award to Karl H. Mengerhausen superintendent in charge of the Ottawa and Peculiar stations. Compressor station personnel lo cated at Ottawa are C. A. Terry foreman; Drew Moore, shop fore man; Robert R. McDaniel, time keeper; Ralph C. Armstrong James H. Coombes, Charles R Donart Jr., Guy F. Haffner, Ralph L. Hartpence, Robert L. Hart pence, Merle M. Jones, Glen E Jordan, Charles L. Likes, James R. March, E. V. Meyer, Guy E Monroe, David E Sharp, William R. Shenk, Robert L. Shoemaker Clifford Stipp and Jack L. Taylor Communications department em ployees honored at the din ner were Charles L. Fletcher ara Edward E. Kasper, both of Otta wa. Hanson Named Chief Surgeon TOPEKA (AP) - Promotion o Dr. 0. L. Hanson to the post o chief surgeon for the Atchison, To peka and Santa Fe Hospital As sociation and the railway's east ern, western and Panhandle line has been announced by L. M Olson, chairman of the hospita association board and manage: of Santa Fe Eastern lines. Hanson has been assistant chie surgeon and chief of medical serv ice for the hospital association. Hanson will assume his n e position Nov. 15, the effective date of the resignation of Dr. Georgi S. Hopkins who is entering private practice. Act For Peace Pope's Message VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope John XXHI today received th< diplomatic corps accredited to the Vatican and urged them and their governments "to use well time at their disposal to act for peace, civilization and true pro gress." The pope received the diplomats from some 50 nations at one o several ceremonies during the two-day observance of the thin anniversary of his coronation am his 80th birthday. A TRIBUTE... TO Junior Chamber of Commerce "Upon the youth of our nation falls the responsibility of making tomorrow a better day!" Spurred by this ideal and convinced that America's leaders-to-be are today's young business men, the Junior Chamber of Commerce is making noteworthy strides. No group of up-and-coming executives does more in the interests of our local activities and community development. Always alert to every opportunity to do something constructive and beneficial for Our Town, these far- visioned young men of the Junior Chamber of Commerce are the keystone of our future and richly deserve our most enthusiastic support! JOE S Funeral Chapel JOE TOWNER -T- RESNA TOWNER JAY D. SANER Licensed Directors 525 North Main, Ottawa — AMBULANCE — CH 2-1331 WE SALUTE OUR TOWN Relatives Of Defendants Testify In Murder Trial By DAYTON BLAIR RUSSELL, Kan. (AP)-Evidence was completed today in the first degree murder trial of two young AWOL soldiers charged with killing Otto Ziegler, a Kansas railroad man near Wallace last June 9. Three relatives of the defendants, James D. Latham, 19, Mauriceville, Tex. and George R. York, 18, Jacksonville, Fla., were the only witnesses. After their testimony Judge Benedict Cruise ordered a weekend recess. Final instructions and arguments will be given Monday. Testifying were Mrs. Betty Roddy, Beaumont, Tex., Latham's sister; Mrs. Tom Stewart, Orange, Tex., his aunt and Mrs. Horace A. York, Jacksonville, Fla., mother of York. They related incidents of the de- fendants' childhood and events leading to their entry into the service. Latham's relatives told of his parents' divorce when he was two years old and of him living with first his grandmother and then his mother. He dropped out of school in the 10th grade, entered the service and was injured while overseas. York's mother testified her boy was a slow student in school and dropped out after failing in the 10th grade. She said she never had any trouble with him, and he was a regular attendant at church as a boy. Mrs. York said he went absent without leave to return home when she and York's father were both in a hospital. Later, she said, he was admitted to a psychiatric ward at Brooks General Hospital at San Antonio, Tex. The defense case opened Thursday with attorney Bernard Whalen of Goodland saying he will prove York and Latham lack the mental and emotional stability to be held responsible for the crime of first degree murder. Legate Grace Cathedral Plans Dinner Karl Kharas, Northwestern Bell Telephone Company executive, will speak Sunday at the Every- member Canvass dinner at Grace Cathedral. Kharas, of Omaha, Neb., is a member of the National Council of the Protestant Episcopal Church and the Presiding Bishops Council on Laymen's Work. The speech will be at 11 a.m. A dinner will follow. Robert B. Anderson is in charge of the p>o- gram. Japan To Share In U.S. Imports HAKONE, Japan. (AP) - The United States told Japan at the conclusion of Cabinet-level discussions on economic affairs today that they can expect a fair share of the $2-billion-a-year increase in U.S. imports the Kennedy administration anticipates. But Commerce Secretary Luther H. Hodges warned that the United States "very soon will have to increase its exports tremendously" because present exports totaling $20 billion a year represent only 4 per cent of the nation's total production. The observations were made during the second day of the closed talks of the joint U.S.- Japan committee on trade and economic affairs. SLAVENS - Funeral Service for Alber Lina Slavens will be conducted from the Centropolis Christian Church Sunday afternoon at 2: p.m. Interment in Evergreen Mound Cemetery. Baker Choir To Ottawa The Baker University choir, Baldwin, will present a worship service of sacred music at the First Methodist Church in Ottawa Sunday morning, Nov. 5, at 10:50. Dr. William C. Rice, head of Baker's music department, is the director, and Ron Dawson, in structor in organ, is the accompanist. The choir consists of some 60 university students. This choir travels several times each year, presenting sacred con certs in Methodist churches in the area. Included in the choir is a smaller group known as the centennial choir, which was formed in connection with Baker University's Centennial in 1958. SALE DATES Ernest Arnold Overbrook, Kansas Phone MO 5-3236 NOT. 4 — Franklin County Sale Co. W1V son & Locust, Ottawa, Kas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard—46. Ottawa RFD 4. Franklin County Bale Company Every Saturday, Locust It Wilson, Ottawa, Kas. Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 24836 Charles — Lyndon, Kansas Nov. 9 — Harold D. and Marie A. Persinger, 8!* miles east of Osage City. Nov. I — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission. Nov. 10—Chet Louderback farm sale 4Vi miles east of Ottawa on Highway 68. Nov. 21 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Neosho LUeslock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. Nov. 30 — Night Consignment Horse Bale, Ottawa Livestock Commission Co. Printy and Sons Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction every Thuesdaj night 7 p.m., 1138 N. Main. Community sale every Thursdaj night. 1136 N. Main. Nov. 5 — Mel's Auto Auction Highway 71, Orandvlew, Mo., 1 p.m. Nov. 11, Norma Loux. household goods, Oil Willow St., Ottawa, 1 p.m. NOV. 13 — Harold Burroughs Property & furniture, Homewood, Kas. 1 p.m. Jack Nelson Phone 4-F-43, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Llveatock Sale, Ovtrbrook. Kansas. Every Wednesday. Gordon James Phone Feed Store - CH 2-5596 Home - CH 2-1460 Ottawa Market Bale located one mile East of Main on Wilson, every Saturday, 1 p.m. For the Past 11 Years . . . . . . ALFRED J. YOST has been associated with the Lamb Funeral Home. He has been a licensed embalmer for more than 10 years and holds a Master Funeral Director's license. Alfred is a Korean War veteran and is presently president of the Lions Club. He and his wife, Fleda Ann, and son Bradley, attend the First Baptist Church; they reside in the apartment at the Funeral Home. OTTAWA'* UADING fUNHAl DIRCCTOtt SINCE 11*1 (First Published October 20, 1961) (Last Published November 3, 1961) State of Kansas, Franklin County, si: In the Probate Court ol said County and State In the Matter of the Estate of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, Deceased No. 10-761 NOTICE OK HEARING The State of Kansas to all Persons concerned: You arc hereby notified that 8 petition has been filed In aaid Court by Frances Rodgers, daughter and heir at luw of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, deceased, praying for the appointment of an administrator of the estate of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, deceased, and you arc hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 13th day of November, 1961, at 9:00 o'clock a.m., of said day In said court, In the city of Ottawa, In said County and State, at which Urn- and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, judgment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. Frances Hodgers, ANDERSON & IJYRD Attorneys for Petitioner 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 emblem $1.00 emblem $1.50 2 insertions no change .. $1.50 Classified Display (Local) 13c per line. Out of trade territory, 5c per word per insertion, no discount Classified Display (National) 20c per line Special Discount Contract Rales Available Lost and Found —8 LOST — Please bring my 4 month old pure white long haired kitten, called Mitzi, back to me. Gone since Oct. 31, 1027 N. Sycamore Street, or call CH 22942. Reward. Patty. Personals —14 ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. Write Box 281. Ottawa, Kansas. Phone CH 2-4120. Male_Help Wanted —19 BOYS WANTED—Ages 12 to 16 to assist route man for—part time. See Lou Baillageon Rm. 10 abov Raneys Drug. Friday until 7:00 p.m. and Saturday morning till noon. PART TIME - Full Time route work. 23-40, married with car. $2 per hr. part time. $90 per weak full time. Phone CH 2-2447 after 7:00 p.m. needs~2 men with good work background for route work. Guarantee $110.00 to qualified man. Write personal summary c-o Ottawa Herald, Box G-56. Men and Women Wanted —23 MEN & WOMEN WANTED FOR IBM TRAINING The greatest opportunity of the decade to get in on the ground floor or Automation. Job potential unlimited. High School not necessary. 18 to 45. Full or part time. Free placement service. High earnings. For full information write Box D-56 c-o Ottawa Herald. Giving name, address, phone, age and occupation. Female Help Wanted—24 LADIES — Mornings or evenings, Telephone work, Salary. CH 23747. LADIES for telephone service work. Needed immediately. 4 and 8 hour shifts. Call CH 23200. Saturday 9 to 12 a.m. or _wrile_302 South Main, Rm. 10. 2 WAITRESSESilieriedniflTp. 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 IRONINGS - CHT335T -29 ALBAN'S Hydraulic Jack Service New and used, 715 Willow. WILL CARE for my home. CH 2-2215. WILL CARE FOR elderly lady Jn my home. CH 2-2211.' RA RV cThnTM'Kir^ if* i • * on j.ii>iv_j "— JYly noniB C'H J-2497^ PLOWTblade, grade yardsTLee Carter. CH 2-3659. KNAPP SHOES. Sn Svramor*.
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