The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 16, 1961 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, November 16, 1961
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, Nov. 16, 1961 News Briefs The cast of "Mr. Roberts" will present a matinee for Ottawa junior high students Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. Regular performances of the junior class play are scheduled for Monday and Tuesday at 8 p.m. Turkeys, fresh oven dressed Murphy's Turkey Farm TU3-661& Adv. W. P. Shepard, principal of Ottawa High School; H. K. Stevens, head basketball coach, and Bill Osburn, local referee, will attend a basketball rules meeting in Lawrence tonight. Chicken & Noodle Supper Greenwood School, Nov. 17, 6 p.m. Adv. The bi-monthly meeting of the 4-H council will be in the First Methodist Church here Monday at 7:30 p.m. Study Old Testament with us, Fri., 7:15, Centropolis 1st Bap Ch. The Rapid Reading demonstration by Milton H. Adler, Kansas City Audio-Visual, which was postponed from last night's session of the Community Book Fair, will be this evening. Mrs. C. J. Milton Jr., and Mrs. P. R. Jamison will give another chalk talk feature this evening by request. Come see Harry perform. Who's Harry? Find out Fri. night, 8 p.m. Princeton High School. Nursery provided for small children. Adv. John H. "Preach" Foster, 827 N. Cedar, received his 50-year membership cap in Scottish Rite last evening in Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. Phil McCracken took Mr. Foster and his niece, Mrs. James Durbin, to the meeting. Your Prescription Drug Store, Snyder Pharmacy, 318 S. Main. Adv. Mrs. Hamilton Michelson, of San Diego, Calif., a sister of Mrs. C. M. Sheldon of Ottawa and well known here, died Monday at San Diego. Sacred Heart food sale and bazaar, Sat. Skelgas Office. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Reynolds have been notified of the death of W. T. Bickers Sr., Beaumont, Tex., the father of their son-in- law who lives at Lomita, Calif. Frank Robison, Kingman, was a weekend guest of Mr. and ; 'Mrsv ; Wilmer Reynolds, 836 S. Sycamore and Jess Hamilton of Kingman spent the weekend with his son, Don Hamilton and family, and celebrated his 76th birthday. Both visitors fiave returned home to Kingman. Shaken Up In Collision Mrs. John R. McDaniels Jr., 410 E. 6th, reportedly suffered shock when the car in which she was riding and a pick-up truck collided in the 100 block on West 2nd about 6 p.m. yesterday. Mrs. McDaniels was a passenger in a 1955 car driven by hei 25-year-old husband. Harold Lavern Eastland, 30, Kansas City, Mo., driver of the truck, was cited for failing to have a drivers license on his person and being involved in a collision while backing from the curb. He posted bonds totaling $40. Both vehicles received major damages. A second collision late yesterday resulted in major damage to a parked car owned by E. A. Tucker, Gafnett, and one driven by Max D. Liges, 28, 1040 S. Walnut. Likes reportedly told officers that his vision was hampered by rain and fog as he drove north in the 500 block on Elm about 11:15. No injuries were reported and no charges were filed. Both cars received major damages. Mr. Sam "Just Quit Breathing" Local Markets Soybeans $2.21 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 03 Hens OS KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle J,80(T, calves 60; steady; good fleers 23.75; utility and commercial cows 14.50-16.00; good and choice veelern 23.00-27.00. Host 3.300; barrows, gilts and sows 25 higher; barrowi and gilts 1-3 ltW-250 lb 1S.73-X.16; «ow« 1-3 270-400 lb 14.00-15.25. Bheep 1.40U; su eady; •vr.'Da good to choice " *')-i0.M: >wet cull to good J.00-6.34. c • ., I VILL G ° ° N ~ Karen Watts> " Spirit " in Noe! Coward ' s "B' ilhe begin a 3-night run tonight at 8 in Memorial Auditorium. (Herald Photo by Jack Spirit , sits with face covered while Nancy Lamb sprays a bit of grayness into Fenton) her hair. The play, presented by the Ottawa Community Theater Players, will Elks Sponsoring Essay Contest The Ottawa Elk's Lodge will sponsor an essay contest for students from the seventh grade through high school on the subject, "The Evils of Communism." Cash prizes of $25, $15, $10, and $5 will be awarded for the Four best essays of 500 words or less which show research and study of the subject. Jack Kille, Elks exalted ruler, commenting on the contest said "The Elks hope to spur sober [nought among students to study the evils of communism, either by research or by attending the county-wide meeting at Memorial Hall Nov. 20 at which time Ed Wiltse will speak and a film 'Communism Encirclement,' will be shown-" The contest, will close Dec. 2. Winners will be announced Dec. 't Name, age, grade and school, as well as address, should be plainly written and sent to Americanism Committee, Ottawa Elks, Ottawa, by Dec. 2. Deaths MRS. LILLIAN MCFEE Mrs. Lillian McFee died in Ft. Smith, Ark., yesterday. The body is being brought to the Towner Chapel this evening to remain until 10 a.m. tomorrow. At 10:30 a.m. Thursday a grave- sidev,service will be conducted by the Osawatomie Women's Auxiliary of the Locomotive Engineers. Burial will be beside the grave of her first husband, Harry Hill Heed, in Highland Cemetery. JOHN DONOVAN" John Donovan, 76, of RFD 1, seven miles southeast of Ottawa, died Wednesday noon in Ransom Memorial Hospital where he had been a patient a week. He was born Dec. 17, 1884, at Merna, 111., the son of Daniel D. and Katherine (Daley) Donovan. For a number of years he was employed by the Ottawa Air Conditioning Co., also by Ottawa Steel. He had lived in Franklin County since 1932. Surviving are three sisters, Miss Jane Donovan, Chicago, 111.; Mrs. Gordon McDonald, Kansas City, and Mrs. Loretta Murphy, Pontiac, HI. He was a member of the Catholic Church. Services will be conducted in Sacred Heart Church Friday at 9 a.m. by Rev. Henry J. Beier. Burial will be in Mt. Calvary Cemetery. The rosary will be recited tonight at 8 p.m. at the Lamb Funeral Home. Student Dies PITTSBURG (AP)-An 18-year- old freshman student at Pittsburg State College, William Harbort of Arma^ died Wednesday at Mt. Carmel Hospital from injuries received in a one car accident Saturday night. Harbort's car went out of control near the Frontenac Junction on U. S. 69, three miles north of Pittsburg. Satellite Twins Give US Big Boost In Space Travel By HOWARD BENEDICT Associated Press Staff Writer Three new United States satellites circled the globe today seeking data for navigation and spy- in-the-sky space systems. The trio soared aloft Wednesday in one of this nation's most productive days in the space age. Two of the satellites rode skyward in the nose of a Thor-Able- Star rocket fired from Cape Can- averal Wednesday night. One is the 190-pound Transit 4B, partial ly powered by a nuclear generator. The other is a 240-pound "Dumbell" package which is intended to stretch out more than 100 feet in two weeks in a satellite stabilization experiment. The satellite twins gave the U.S. a big boost toward a space navigation network to guide ships, planes, submarines and missiles. Pays $25 Ransom For Abducted Pet LA PUENTE, Calif. (AP) Peaches, a 10-month-old toy poodle, is back with its tearfully happy, 8-year-old master Tony Hewitt. But there's no hero to thank: Tony's mother had to pay $25 ransom to a teen-ager. The Pasadena Independent today reported this story of Peaches' abduction and return: Tony was walking to the candy store with Peaches and a chum when a car pulled up Sunday afternoon. Two teen-agers jumped out, grabbed the dog, told Tony, "We're taking him for a ride"— and left the child in tears. Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Hewitt, Tony's parents, summoned police. But no clues turned up. Hewitt, a cement contractor, says the dog is worth $350. Youths have been stealing dogs from neighbors, Hewitt says, and selling them. On Monday, Mrs. Hewitt went to the scene of the crime, a nearby bowling alley parking lot. She asked several teen-agers about the dog. They shook their heads. Then she offered $25 reward, and one youth said: "I may be able to help—but I don't want to get mixed up with the law." Mrs. Hewitt promised not to identify him to police, and the boy, about 16 or 17, left. That night Mrs. Hewitt heard from an anonymous, but apparently youthful, phone caller, who said: "You can get the dog back if you'll meet me in three minutes at a church parking lot." Mrs. Hewitt rushed to the lot. Minutes later, the boy appeared with Peaches and demanded $25 ransom, saying it has to go to the boys who stole the dog. Mrs. Hewitt gave him the money. The boy returned the dog and fled. Today Hewitt is offering $50 reward for arrest of the dognapers, but adds: "I don't want anything done to the boy who returned the dog." Marriage Licenses James Wilson Witham, 25, Pomona, and Donna Joan Raehl, 19, Ottawa. B. S. Haworth Interim Pastor B. Smith Haworth, Ottawa, has been appointed to serve as interim pastor of First Baptist Church, Manhattan, until a per manent pastor arrives. Since his retirement from Ottawa University, where he was head of the history department, he has been engaged in interim work in several Baptist churches in Kansas. Mr. and Mrs. Haworth will reside at the Baptist parsonage in Manhattan. Explosion At School PRINCETON - A boiler supplying heat to the Princeton School Building blew up yesterday causing a switch from gas to oil heat. The explosion took place about 0:30 a.m., according to Marvin McCollough, shop teacher, who is in charge today during the absence of Charles McAnarney, principal. McCullough attributed the explosion to a gas accumulation somewhere in the system. "It blew the doors off," he said, adding that Stan Shephard, custodian was in the room at the time of the explosion but was not injured. The boiler must be sealed for gas, he explained, but need not be sealed for oil which will be burned until repairs are completed. AMUULANCl iEH. OM I H 2-1 JJ|i 0 1 I AU A. Earlier, the 35th rocket in the Discoverer series flung a satellite into orbit from Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif., in another try at developing, means of recovering capsules from space. Within a few days, the Discoverer is scheduled to eject a capsule which Hawaii-based planes will attmpt to snare as it parachutes to earth. Eight such capsules have been retrieved in previous tests. Perfecting the technique is essential for recovering data from the Midas missile de tector and Samos reconnaissance satellites. The successes raised the total of successful U.S. satellites to 59. The Soviet Union has orbited 13. In other missile-space developments Wednesday: A Pershing artillery missile scored its 22nd success in 26 test firings on a short-range hop of less than 220 miles from Cape Canaveral. The Nike-Zeus missile killer system registered a double triumph at White Sands, N.M. In one test, Zeus radar tracked a special missile test target. In the other, the launch technique and ground electronics equipment were given a trial. The Air Force announced plans to send into orbit next month a 10-pound satellite named Oscar (for orbiting satellite carrying amateur radio) to beam signals to more than 200,000 amateur radio operators in this country. Intended to be kicked loose from a Discoverer, Oscar will enable the hams to practice the art of tracking and observing a moving space object. In the only failure, an Argo D8 rocket broke apart shortly after it lifted off from Point Arguello, Calif. The shot was intended to probe briefly the Van Allen radiation belt with a parcel of instruments. Jamb SINCE !»»• OT TA WA.K.A NSAS DONOVAN - John, past 76, passed away yesterday. Funeral services will be held from the Sacred Heart Catholic Church Friday, 9 a.m., Father Henry Beier officiating, interment in Mt. Calvary Cemetery. The Rosary will be recited this evening at 8 o'clock in the Lamb Funeral Home. CH 2-3550 Thanksgiving Dinner Held The Edmund Boltwood Camp and Auxiliary, Spanish American War Veterans, served their annual Thanksgiving dinner Sunday in the Youth Center. After a prayer by Commander Charles Reist there was a moment of silent prayer in memory of the late C. E.' Steele. Department commander Guy Barnes and Mrs. Barnes, president of the Auxiliary, presided. The turkey for the dinner was given by William B. Hutchison who is in the hospital at Grand Junction, Colo. Twenty-three attended. Those from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Rcist and Mrs. Myrtle Stevenson, Manhattan; Mr. and Mrs. Homer Limbird and son, Olathe; Homer Cook, Wichita; Mr. and Mrs. William Cromwell, Homewood, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Steele.-Pomona. To Present "Creation" The Ottawa University music department will present Haydn's "The Creation" at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in First Baptist Church. Prof. Edgar D. Kerr will direct a chorus of 125 voices as well as a small orchestra. Students will sing solo parts of the oratorio. Several freshmen with promising voices will be heard for the first time with the university singers. Prof. Carl Bobbish will play a harpsichord in the instrumental group. That keyboard, stringed instrument, popular in the 16th to 18th century period, in recent years has been modernized and used frequently. Bobbish will play an electronic model. Also in the small orchestra will be Mrs. Keer, Prof. William Kloster, Larry Williams, Dr. Ann Greer, Mrs. Herbert Harrah and several students. RECORD DEARING — Funeral Services for Mrs. Nettie Hanks Dearing will be conducted from the Mortuary Friday afternoon at two o'clock. Dr. Raymond Jennings officiating. Interment Highland Cemetery. McVey-DENGEL MORTUARY Ph. CH 2-2323 (Continued from Pg. 1) Later, when ilness ravaged his body, his associates quoted him as saying he wanted to return to this community, his hometown, to end his days among^ "those friends and neighbors who for so long have given me a love and loyalty unsurpassed in any annals." He was brought to this town of 7,000 persons Oct. 31 from Baylor Hospital in Dallas, 75 miles southeast of here.. A diagnosis of cancer was made shortly after he entered Baylor Oct. 2 for a series of tests to determine what was causing a chronic back ailment. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. W. A. Thomas of Dallas and Mrs. S. E. Hartley of Bonham, and his brother, Richard Rayburn of Bonham. They are the last of a family that once numbered 11 children. A bachelor, Rayburn's only marriage was dissolved several months after it took place in 1927. He detested Washington's social whirl of which he had to be a part and preferred to spend his leisure evenings in his homey rooms in a Washington apartment hotel. There he would sit for hours with friends, nibbling at a steak and sipping bourbon in moderation while watching television. He was an avid boxing and wrestling fan. He loved good food and good drink and enjoyed sharing it with his intimates. Rayburn considered the fancy victuals served at most Washington social affairs as "stuff for the birds." Friends suspected that Rayburn would have been a good, or doting father. He loved children, especially boys. "God," he once confided to a friend, "what I would give for a tow-headed boy to take fishing." Fishing was his favorite form of relaxation. He would go anywhere the fish were reported biting. To him, landing a scrappy bass was an accomplishment. He was sensitive about two things, his lack of hair and his ill- starred marriage. He often accused photographers of focusing cameras in such a way as to emphasize his complete baldness. He wouldn't discuss his marriage to Miss Metze Jones of Valley View, Tex., a sister of former Rep. Marvin Jones of Texas. They married on Oct. 15, 1927, and several months later the marriage was dissolved. She now is Mrs. Jeff Nelly of Amarillo, Tex. Although a God-fearing man and a respecter of all religions, Rayburn did not publicly embrace any religion until he was 74 years old. At that age he was baptized into the Tioga, Tex., Primitive Baptist Church. In a private hideaway in the Capitol, Rayburn spent many so ciable hours with his intimates. Known as the "Board of Education," the hideout was a gathering place for a select group of friends at the close of almost every daily session of the House. Discussions covered a wide range of subjects—politics, family matters, sports, current events, legislative strategy. Harry S. Truman was enjoying a social drink there late in the afternoon of April 12, 1945, when he received word that President Franklin D. Roosevelt had died. Rayburn enjoyed so-called "shaggy dog" stories but didn't like jokes "that reflect on womanhood." Rayburn's down-to-earth politi- cal philosophy could be summed up this way: "In politics you have to know how the people feel and what they are thinking. If you don't feel what you can't see, you are dead. You have to be fair. You have to have vision. You have to learn to give and take. You must compromise when necessary. You have to work hard and keep in touch with your people. You have to have faith in the people because they are good and fair. Having good, common sense isn't enough; you have to exercise it." It was this philosophy which made Rayburn's name synono- mous with American politics and helped him scribe a lasting page in congressional history. His records were not only those of longevity—he served in the House more than 48 consecutive years and was Us speaker more than twice as long as the previous record-holder, Henry Clay. He left his imprint on far-reaching legislation. The Rural Electrification Administration, the rural highway program, the Securities and Exchange Act, the Federal Communications Act and antitrust laws were among his legislative children. Hospital Notes Admissions Ellis Letchworth, 845 S. Hickory; Mrs. Margaret Manners, Garnett; Mrs. Earl Sommer, 521 N. Cedar; Wednesday. Debra Daniel, 932 N. Mulberry; Mrs. Ernest Henderson, Richmond; Raydell Spillman, Pomona; Thursday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Charles McNeil, 634 S. Sycamore, daughter born Thursday, weight, 6 lb., 14 oz. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Miller, Pomona, daughter born Thursday, weight, 6 lb., 7 oz. .•»»•£*•*• Dismissals Mrs. Virgil Croucher and baby son, 820 S. Sycamore; Mrs. Alden Cearfoss and baby daughter, Pomona; Mrs. Frank I. Haney Jr., and baby daughter, Osawato- mic; Harry Trabert, Williamsburg; Mrs. Lamar Fowler, 611 N. Sycamore; Wednesday. Linda Laws, 840 S. Poplar; Mrs. Martin Mueller, 430 Ash; Mrs. James Tyson and baby son, 1641 S. Main; Thursday. Legate (First Published November IB. 1961) (Last Published November 30, 1M1) IN THE PROBATE COURT Of FRANKLIN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, Deceased. No. 10-781. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR Notice Is hereby given to the creditors, heirs, devisees and legatees of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, deceased, and all others concerned, on the 13th day of November. 1981, the undersigned was by the Probat* Court of Franklin County. Kansas, duly appointed and qualified as administrator of the estate of Fred E. Clayborn, aka Fred Clayborn, deceased, late of Franklin County. Kansas. All parties Interested la said estaU will take notice and govern ihem&el- ves accordingly. All creditors are notified to exhlbft their demands against the said estate within nine month* from the date of first publication of this notice as provided by law, and If their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. James O. Kahler, . Administrator. Anderson & Byrd, Attorneys for Administrator (Published November 16, 1861) PUBLIC NOTICE OF COUNTT COMMITTEE ELECTION AGRICULTURAL STABILIZATION AND CONSERVATION SERVICE Notice is hereby given that the del*. gates from the several communities la Franklin County will assemble on Mo™ day November 27, 1961, at 10:00 "m^ Hi Jnn fi SOD Hote1 ' tor the P ur P° 8e of ?.„ iSS ^ ree men >bers of the Frank- lln ASC County Committee and two alternate members. mUtee"" FranUln ASC Co »«>ty Corn- November It, 1861 Gordon Barnes. Office Manager, Ambulance Service Alfred J. Yost Robert L. Roberta Quality and Service ... are uppermost at Lamb's . . . yet their prices are most reasonable. OTTAWA'* UADING rUNEIAl DIRiCTOtt SINCE 119* Blanche Lamb

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