The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 4, 1961 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, November 4, 1961
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, November 4, 1961 News Briefs Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clare Shadle are their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Young, Debbie and Timmy, Geneseo. They came after he attended the teachers meeting in Hutchinson. They will visit Sunday with his parents, the Guy Youngs, Westphalia. Boys' Acrobatic tap class, reg. now, Bernhardt's CH 2-3696. Adv. Annual Jaycee Light Bulb Sale, Booth in 200 block on Main, Wed., Nov. 8th. House to House residential sale, Nov. 6th & 7th. Adv. Eight weeks till Christmas. Wright's Studio. Adv. LeRoy Fitzgerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Fitzgerald, Williamsburg, who is stationed at Moffet Field, Calif., is at present a navigator in the European theater. 'Kindergarten 5 Venture A Success Your Prescription Drug Store, Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main. Adv. A 1961 car driven by William F. Garrison, 22, Emporia, received major damages when it struck a parked station wagon belonging to Charles A. Stevenin, Edgerton, in the 100 block on East 3rd about 10:30 p.m. yesterday, according to police records. The station wagon received minor damages. Ellis Piano Tuning. CH 2-4431. adv. Steve Reddy, Price Hall, Ottawa University, has reported the theft of a bicycle, police records show. Choice Sunday dinner menu, North American Coffee Shop, Adv. Leon Reekie, 18, 518, S. Poplar, pleaded innocent in County Court here today to a charge of giving liquor to a minor, Elvin E. Maiburg, 16, 901 N. Main on Oct. 28 and is scheduled for trial Nov. 15. Bond was set at $500. Chuck Center NEW YORK (AP)-The Methodist Church announced plans Friday for a $2-million interdenominational church center for the promotion of peace and the study of international affairs. Construction of the 12-story building, at E. 44th St. and the United Nations Plaza, will start next year. COOKIE BREAK — Mrs. Marguerite Reed, who operates kindergarten in her Homewood residence, serves cookies and crackers to four pupils during mid-morning cookie and juice break. Pupils are (left to right) Debbie Higdon, Glen McCIure, Rea Reekie and Kandee Randel. All are 5-year-olds. (Herald Photo) Deaths Take a retired rural school lacher who enjoys working with hildren. And six bright-eyed 5-year-olds ager for a new adventure. And a group of parents interested in giving their children the jest possible education. The results is the Homewood lursery school, organized this year as a means to give the hildren a "kindergarten." The class meets at 9 a.m. each ay in the home of the retired eacher, Mrs. Marguerite Reed, lomewood. Parents of the six children of he Homewood, Ransomville and IVilliamsburg communities provide upplies such as construction >aper, color crayons and activ- ty books. The classroom work is much he same as children do in kinder- jarten classes—f i n g e r-painting, wilding with model clay, cutting out pictures, listening to stories read by Mrs. Reed, putting together puzzles, making booklets, and, of course, enjoying refreshments and play together. Children in the class are Glenn McCIure, Debbie Higdon, Kandie Randall, Robin Milliken, Marty Irowley and Lea Reekie. Hospital Notes Admissions Mrs. Dean Driscoll, 524 N. Cherry; Howard Huston, 1015 N. Poplar; Friday. Dismissals Randal Paul Wittenaur, 737 S. Cedar; Joan Elizabeth Scott, Topeka; Val Finney, East Dorm, 0. U.; Friday. Mrs. Floyd Finch, Pomona; Dale Turner, 942 S. Locust; today. W. W. McLEAN W. W. McLean of El Cajon, Calif., died there on Nov. 2. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Elsie (Tulloss) McLean, a former , Franklin County resident, one son and one daughter. Mrs. McLean is a sister of Robert Tulloss and Lina Tulloss, Ottawa. Local Markets Soybeans $2.19 Wheat 1.83 Milo 1.65 Rye 90 Shelled Corn 1.12 Ear Corn 1.07 Oats 75 Barley 95 Butterfat 48. .43 Eggs, straight run 20 Eggs, graded 32, .24, .20 Cocks A3 Hens 01 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle: compared with last week's close: slaughter steers high good and better to 25 higher; lower grades to 25 lower: heifers and slaughter calves steady; Btocker and feeder steers and heifers to 50 higher; good to prime steers 23.00-26.00; good to prime heifers 22.90-24.50; good and choice slaughter calves 19.50-23.00: good and choice veal- era 23.00-26.00; good to choice and fancy stockers and feeders 21.7527.70; good to choice and fancy stock calves 23.00-32.50. Sheep: wooled lambs 25-50 higher; shorn lambs 50 higher; ewes to 50 higher; feeder lambs steady good to prime lambs 15.00-18.00; cull to good ewes 2.00-5.00; good to choice and fancy native feeder lambs 11.00-12.00. Hogs: barrows and gilts 260 !b down 15-40 lower; 240 Ibs up 40-75 lower; sows 25-50 lower; 1-3 190. 260 Ib barrows and gilts 18.00-60; 2-3 26-300 Ib 15.50-16.00; 1-3 sows 300-400 Ib 14.00-15.50; 2-3 400-600 Ib 13.25-14.00. CHRISTOPHER W. ROSS Christopher William Ross, 72, a retired Lebo farmer, died Nov. 2, in a Burlington nursing home. He had been in failing health the past three years. Surviving are three sons, Earl, Compton, Calif.; Leonard, Olivet, and Clarence, Springfield, Mo.; four grandchildren, three half- sister^, Mrs. Emma Ragan, Mrs. Edith Rose and Mrs. Ellen Green, Quenemo, and one half-brother, Ray Mollett, Council Grove. Funeral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. in Quenemo Federated Church. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery, Quenemo. GEORGE CLIVE ADAMS George Clive "Chile" Adams, 73. 305 S. Main, died in Ransom Memorial Hospital yesterday at 8 p.m. He was Franklin County jailer and had lived in the coun ty most of his life. He had been in failing health for severa months. He was born in Mercer County HI., March 14, 1888, and was the son of Ephriam F. and Margare (Noble) Adams. Surviving , are four brothers Everett Adams, Washington state Milton Adams, Colorado Springs Colo.; Richard Adams, Paola; am Fred Adams, Yates Center; anc two sisters, Mrs. Hazel New, Wil liamsburg; and Lucile Adams Winslow, Ariz. Services will be at the Lamb Funeral Home Tuesday at 10:3( a.m. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery, Williamsburg. Firestone Heiress Wins Titles At Horse Shows By JOY MILLER AP Women's Editor NEW YORK (AP)-Some heiresses elope with busboys. Others devote their lives to high society. Judy Firestone rides horses. While the socialites cluster in grandstand boxes at the current National Horse Show in Madison Square Garden, the granddaughter of Harvey Firestone is out in the ring showing horses or competing in riding and jumping events. And she has won quite a few championships at shows around the country this year. Judy will probably inherit a million or so of the rubber manufacturing family's fortune, but the fact hasn't given her airs. At 22, she's friendly, direct and down to earth. "Someday I hope to be married, and that would be nice," she says. "But I really don't have an urge to set the world on fire in any way." She never bad a coining out party because she didn't wan one. She buys her clothes in Ak ron, Ohio, shops; she went abroac for a second time only this year— and then to accompany her father on a business trip. But Judy is not precisely under privileged. Among other hobbies horses like her 6-year-old mare Princess Jack, and the young chestnut gelding named Eyewit ness, the two she brought from home on the horse show circui this year, take a bit of expensive coddling. "I've been riding since I was 6," she says. "Daddy used to play polo and the family has always had horses." Daddy—Raymond C. Firestone president of the family's tire anc rubber company—was a top ratec polo player during the late twen ties and early thirties. Since he and Judy are quite close her af finity for horses comes naturally, friends say. At Lauray Farms, their home in Bath, Ohio, the two maintain a large stable. COLONIAL bi-level home just completed by the P.E.L. Construction Co. is one of those to be shown during Open House Saturday and Sunday, from 2 to 6 p.m. Four-bedroom home has birchwood kitchen, 1% ceramic-tiled baths, large family room with mahogany paneling on the second level, and a hot water heating system. On The Business Side To Show New Ottawa Homes By DON SHIPMAN Three members of the Ottawa Home Builders Association will hold open house viewing of four new homes this weekend. They are Oscar Turner, builder, 521 Willow Lane; Robert Saylor, builder, 1343 Maple, and the P.E.L. Construction Co. with two homes, 1311 Maple and 1534 Willow in Willow Acres. Hours will be 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. All of the new homes are located in Ottawa's newest residential areas. may Today's homemaker do the bulk of her food shopping at the supermarket level, but she f r e- quents two or more stores rather than concentrate on a single neighbor-^, hood unit. Prices, s e r v- Shiprna' ice and availability of particular foods in various units were reasons cited in a recent survey by the McCall's magazine Congress on Better Living for not utilizing a single store. Among the recom mendations listed for improvements were customer washrooms, particularly for mothers of small children; supervised play areas for youngsters; "music to shop by"; informed produce clerks, and some means of guiding the shopper to the proper shelves. One housewife said her market encloses a "road map" of the store in each bag of groceries for future preference. The majority preferred beverages and liquids in bottles so they could see what they were buying, particularly a new product. When the man of the house goes shopping, the total amount spent generally goes up due to- purchase of fancy cheeses, large economy-size packages and more expensive cuts of meat. Bill Bancroft will close his Hillcrest Drive-In theatre this weekend for the season. He is closing with three "Buck Nites" in a row starring Clint Walker in "Fort Dobbs" and James Garner in "Up Periscope." A whole carload for only $1.00. The Ottawa Jaycees are holding the Grand Opening of their new Trap Shooting grounds this Sunday. Located opposite the city water and light plant on West 2nd, the new Trap Shoot will start at 10 a.m. and will continue all day and evening until 10 p.m. Bruce and Fern Allison, North American Coffee Shop, have again established their daily noon smorgasboard. "Eddie and John's Farmland Fun," a cartoon advertising series sponsored by the Sheldon Truck and Tractor Co., International Harvester farm equipment dealers, started Friday night in The Herald. The series, which will run every Friday night on the farm page, is aided and abetted by additional quips of the Sheldon brothers. The Dun & Bradstreet Daily Wholesale Commodity Price Index of 30 basic commodities (1930-1932 equals 100) was 273.10 on Wednesday, Nov. 1, against 274.02 a week ago. The Weekly Wholesale Food Price Index, representing the total of the price per pound of 31 foods in general use, fell four cents this week to $5.90. This is 1.8 per cent below the corrsponding level of last year. Shot To Death In Gang Dispute NEW YORK (AP)-An off-duty patrolman was shot to death Friday night as he attempted to halt a mushrooming juvenile gang dispute in Brooklyn. The Port of New York Authority patrolman, Hitkr McLeod, 27, died in a hospital after being shot twice by a youth in a car that was trying to run down half a dozen youths on the street, police said. McLeod and all those involved were Negroes, police said Against Fines Going To Church ABERDEEN, S. D. (AP)-A Methodist bishop is protesting th action of a South Dakota judge who recently ordered a group o: game law violators to make con tributions to their churches in lieu of paying fines. The case involved pheasan' hunters appearing before Judg< Paul F. Burke at Miller, S. D "A church cannot properly use the power of a government agen cy to collect funds for its support," Bishop Edwin R. Garrison Aberdeen, said Friday. Bishop Garrison said he was advising church treasurers under his jurisdiction to return anj such contributions. Fear De Gaulle Is In Danger PARIS (AP) - Authorities fea: a possible new attempt on Presi dent De Gaulle's life, the news paper Figaro said today. The story, filed from Algiers said that special security meas ures are planned for De Gaulle" trip to Corsica next week because of a reported plot organized by certain right-wing activists. SINCE !•»» OTTAWA.K.AKSAS ADAMS — George Clive, past 73, Franklin County jailer for past many years, passed away last evening. Funeral services will be held from the Lamb Funeral Home Tuesday morning, 10:30; interment will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery, Williamsburg. CH 2-3550 KARL KHARAS * Nebraskan To Speak Karl Kharas, Episcopal layman from Omaha, Neb., will speak Sunday at an everymember can 1 vass dinner at Grace Episcopal Church in Ottawa. Kharas is a Northwestern Bell Telephone Company executive, a vestryman at Trinity Cathedral in Omaha and has been a mem her of the presiding bishop's committee on laymen's work for sev eral years. Kharas will speak to church memljers on the subject of "Christian Giving" at a parish dinner in the undercroft of the church im mediately following the 11 a.m service. Floyd J. Indall is genera chairman of the Everymember Canvass, and R. B. Anderson is in charge of the program. Continuance Is Denied The Kansas Supreme Court has lenied a third continuance for wo Ottawans appealing jail erms for violations of the state liquor law, Donald White, coun. y attorney said. The pair, William and Stella Albright, were sentenced to one r ear and 80 day terms, respec- ively, by Judge Floyd Coffman of the District Court here after each was found guilty last April of six violations of the state liquor law. The charges, four counts of selling liquor in a city where no icense could be issued, and one count each of selling liquor on credit and selling it to a minor, were the result of a raid Feb. 11. White said a bench warrant already has been issued for the pair, who failed to appear at a learing in District Court here iast month to face charges of illegal sale of liquor. William Albright was charged with two counts, his wife with one, following a raid on their cafe and barber shop, 920 N. Locust, Aug. 4. "Mutiny" Marlon's Worst Experience By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - "Mutiny on the Bounty" is scheduled to finish shooting today. Thus will end what Marlon Brando called "the worst experience of my acting career." Except that it won't be the end. He has been told that the company will take off two weeks while the finished product is assembled, then shoot added scenes which will take "between three and six weeks." Brando fears it may be months. The actor was eloquent when I visited his dressing room. He had been on the set since 9 a.m. and was being dismissed for lunch without having worked. "Yesterday I was here at 9 and we got the first shot at 3," he said. "That's the way the picture has gone." "Yes, I know some people will crab, 'What's he got to bleed about? He's getting well paid' ($5,000 a day overtime). But after you've got enough, money doesn't matter." Brando said he had volunteered to forego his salary when the film hit a reef in Tahiti. He wanted the company to shut down until a playable script could be written. The offer was rejected. "I've asked for a finished script for a year and a half," he said. "There have been 30 different versions of the script, but never have I received a finished script. . "We went to Tahiti with no idea of how the final third of the picture was going to be. How could you write a novel if you didn't know how it was going to end? "A week ago I decided I'd had it—plus eight. I was so frustrated, so tied up, I was getting palpitations. I had indigestion all the time. I was snapping at aspirin like a Christmas goose pecking corn. "I finally went to the front office and said no more show until 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. I get the last 10 pages of script I was promised them first thing in the morning. I didn't get them in the morning. They promisee them at 2. The pages came at 2 and I asked if they would be the final, unchanged version. I was told they would be. And look—' He displayed the pages, a mas of revisions. Recent printed reports por trayed Brando as a villain in pushing the film to a record cos —now $18.5 million. "If I do something stupid I ex pect to get rapped for it," he said "If I give a lousy performance expect to get bum reviews. Bu I don't expect to get blamed foi something I haven't done." At the end of his report he sighed a deep, Brando sigh. "I don't care what happn now," he said. "I just want t get it over with—before I lose mj mind." SALE DATES Ernest Arnold Overbrook, Kansas Phone MO 5-3236 Nov. 4 — Franklin County Bale Co. Wil son It Locust, Ottawa. Kas. Nov. 7—Osage City Livestock Sale Osage City, Kansas Nov. 10—Emporia Livestock Bale Co Emporia, Kansas Nov. 11—Franklin County Sale Co Wilson and Loucst, Ottawa. Kansa Nov 13—Special Stocker and Feede Sftle, Franklin Co. Sale Co., Wllso and Locust, Ottawa, Kansas Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard—48. Ottawa RFD 4. Franklin County Sale Company Crery Saturday. Locust & Wilson. Ottawa Nov. f — Waverly Sal* Co., Waverl; Kansas. Nov. 13 — Special Stocker ft Feede Sale, Franklin Co. Sale Co., Locus & Wilson, Ottawa, Kansas. Nov. 15 — F. O. Spencer It Son Here ford cattle It farm machinery, 7 mll« South 2'/4 East of Williamsburg. Nov. 16 — Herbert Barnhart, Dairy Sale, 3 miles Northeast Michigan Val ley. 1 p.m. Nov. 17 — Lyle M. Cox Farm 8«le 2'/» miles North Williamsburg. Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles — Lyndon, Kansas Nov. 1 — Harold D. and Marie A Ferslnger, 8!'j miles east of Osag City. Nov. 9 — Night Consignment Hors Sale, Ottawa Livestock Commission Nov. 10— Chet Louderback farm sal 4Vi miles east of Ottawa on High way 68. Nov. 31 — Night Consignment Hors Sale, Neosho Livestock Commlssio 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 Thuesda night 7 p.m., 1136 N. Main. Community sale every Thursda; night. 1136 N. Main. Nov. 5 — Mel's Auto Auction Highwa 71, Qrandview, Mo., 1 p.m. Nov. 11, Norma Loux, household good! 911 Willow St., Ottawa, 1 p.m. NOV. 13 — Harold Burroughs Fropert & furniture, Homewood, Kas. 1 p.m Jack Nelson Phone 4-F-43, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock Sale, Overbrook, Kansas. Every Wednesday. Gordon James Phone Feed Store - CH 2-5596 Home - CH 2-1460 O'.tawa Market Sale located one mile East of Main on Wilson, every fiatur •ay. I p.m. Legals NOTICE REVIEW OF APPEAISEMENTS (Lateral Hewer Districts Nos. 132 and 1331 NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN, that ihe Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas, will meet In special session. Friday, November 17, 1961 at 10:00 o'clock a.m.. In the City Hall for the purpose of reviewing, adjusting and confirming the appraisements made of the comparative value of the lots, tract* and pieces of ground liable for the cost of constructing lateral sewers In Lateral Sewer Districts No. 132 and 133 •within the City of Ottawa, Kansas a* provided for by ordinances Nos. 217* and 2182. At such Special Meeting Interested property owners may appear and be heard relating to complaints about the valuations placed upon such real estate by the three disinterested appraisers duly appointed by the Governing Body of said City as prescribed by law. By Order of the City Governing Body this 1st day of November, 1961. Donald R. Cap City Clerk Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 11 a.m. Daily Except Saturday—10 a.m. Save 10%-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 4c 3 insertions per word lOc 6 insertions per word 15e 26 insertions per word 60c Minimum charge 70c Card of Thanks 4c per word — 70c mln. 1 inch Lodge Notices set with emblem $1.00 emblem $1.50 2 insertions no change .. $1.50 Classified Display (Local) 13t per line. Out of trade territory, 5c per word per insertion, no discount. Classified Display (National) 20c per lift* Special Discount Contract Rates Available Card of Thanks 4 I wish to inank my friends and neighbors for their help and also for the many cards and beautiful flowers received while I was in the hospital.—Earl R. Martin Notices 9 Retta Conclave No. 8 Order of True Kindred. Regular meeting Monday, Nov. ,6th, 1961, 8:00 p.m. Initiation and Counselor'! Night, Lynnette Dale presiding. Edith Rea, W.C. Fred Gardner, Secy. Personals —U ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. Write Box 281, Ottawa, Kansas. Phone CH 2-4120. Male Help Wanted —19 HELP WANTED - Service man able to repair household appliances. Write Box K-57 c-o Ottawa Herald. PART TIME - Full Time~roufe work. 23-40, married with car. $2 per hr. part time. $90 per week full time. Phone CH 2-2447 after 7:00 p.m. NATIONAL COMPANY 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. MAN WITH CAR to service established customers. $103.00 per week guaranteed. Qualifications 21-35, high school education, good work references. See Mr. Schaulis. North American Hotel, Tues., evening 7-9 p.m. or 8-9 a.m. Wednesday. Salesmen —20 SALESMAN wanted by long established firm. Vacation with pay. Opportunity for experienced man to make good. Write Box J-57 co Ottawa Herald.

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