The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 24, 1963 · Page 10
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 10

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Thursday, January 24, 1963
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10 THE OTTAWA HERALD i Thursday, January 24, 1963 Briefs An |818 judgment was grant- ad to Rosemary Ingram, a minor, in District Court yesterday. The suit, filed for the girl by her mother, Mrs. Tommie Ingram, was against Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Beaver whose dog bit the Ingram girl. Nona Hughes Lindsey has been granted a divorce from James W. Lindsey on a charge of gross neglect. Coffee Shop open till 9:00 p.m.; 98 cent chicken dinner, waffles and Lamb fries. Ad. Hawkins community club will have a film showing for the program Friday at 8 p.m. at Hawkins School. Refreshments will be doughnuts and cookies. A pancake supper will be served at New Hope Baptist Church, Feb. 7, starting at 5:30 p.m., by Golden Hours class of the Sunday School. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv It's a new gandson for Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert Hay, 522 S. Cherry. Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Dean Gregory, San Diego, Calif. The 5-lb., 12-oz. boy was named Michael Dean. He has two sisters, Terri and Tracy. Mrs. N. R. Fleming, Pomona, is a great grandmother. Darrell Lynn Anderson, 5- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Anderson, 126 S. Locust, won a tricycle from a Kansas City television station. Bernhardt's, enroll now for Teenage Ballroom, CH 2-3696. Adv. AWAY IT GOES — Old telephone exchange building at Pomona, there more than 80 years, is being torn down. (Herald Photo) This Old House Had Many Uses Murrel Bland, Ottawa, a senior at the University of Kansas, has been named picture editor of the University Daily Kansan, campus newspaper, for the spring semester. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bland, RFD 4, Ottawa. Didn't Know What Those Yanfcs Were IDABEL, Okla. (AP)-Mary Brandy, who remembered Union soldiers coming to her native Louisiana "wearing those funny blue clothes," is dead. The Choctaw Indian woman died Tuesday. She would have been 111 years old Feb. 14. Mrs. Brandy, born in Alexandria, La., once told an interviewer she recalled the Civil War as a time when "everyone worked hard and food was short." "After they (Union soldiers) came down, I saw lots of Yankees but I didn't know what they were," she said. "They were all over the place, wearing those funny blue clothes." Survivors include two sons, four daughters, 20 grand children and 40 great-grandchildren. By MARY HUDELSON Pomona Correspondent A Pomona landmark for more than 80 years is disappearing bit by bit, as the old telephone exchange building is being torn down and removed. The building at the northwest corner of Main and Franklin streets housed business that marked an era of development in Pomona characterized by personal interest and service. The building was built by T. L. Newcomb. His home was next door where Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Cain now live. Newcomb obtained the land by purchase in 1879. It is known that he was doing printing work from that building in 1883 when he edited the advertising brochure entitled, "Pomona for a Home." Newcomb was a notary public, justice of the peace, real estate operator and editor. The first newspaper, the Pomona Enterprise, which had been started in 1884 by a man named Searing, was edited by Newcomb in this building until he sold it to Asher Bell in 1887. It is not certain just when the first telephone exchange was moved to this building. It was shortly after the turn of the century, because F. J. Hensley opened a telephone exchange in 1902 which passed through several ownerships: A. E. Clark, Bill Evey and, eventually, the United Telephone Company of Kansas Clark purchased the building in 1909 from his son, Ernest Clark Ernest had bought it in 1906 from T. L. Newcomb. A. E. Clark car ried on his insurance business from this building, also. Bill Dusin, of Dusin's Dairy Bar, obtained this property Aug 3, 1962, by purchase from the United Telephone Company. H sold the building to Mrs. Ellen Likes of Ottawa who is havin, the back two rooms torn down. The front and original part she is moving to Ottawa. Dusin plans to build a modern concrete business building on the site with construction to begin by summer. He is looking ahead toward the improvement and growth of Pomona when the Pomona Dam is finished. Change City's Larceny Law An ordinance was passed by the city commissioners last night to bring Ottawa's regulations in- law and to conformity with state regarding petty larceny grand larceny. The Ottawa ordinance, written some years ago, placed the breaking point between grand larceny and petty larceny at $20. The new ordinance places the dividing line at $50. Hospital Notes Admissions Willard Wallace, 908 N. Main; Keith Shumway, 910 S. Hickory; Lee Casida, 321 W. 4th; Jesse Nicholson, 124 W. 9th; Carol May Ray, RFD 4, Wednesday. James Hudelson, 404 W. 4th; Charlotte Wright, RFD 1, Parker, Thursday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davis, Williamsburg, daughter, Wednesday, weight, 7 Ib., 12 oz. Dismissal* Bert Mitchell, RFD 4; Willard Wallace, transferred to Topeka VA Hospital; Debra Sue Adams, 745 Ash; Teresa Latimer, 904 N. Mulberry, Wednesday. Mrs. Mary Hirlan, 1121 N. Main; Robert Bowlby, 326 Walnut; Mrs. Deaths 51 Die As Bitter Jy BENNET M. BOLTON ROME (AP) — The most fearsome cold spell in years tightened its grip on southern Europe today, slowing commerce and isolating villages by the hundreds. At least 151 persons were dead in Greece, Italy and Yugoslavia. The story of snow, wind and freezing temperatures was much the same over those three nations —countries normally protected by the Alps but this time the victims of cold air that managed to cross the mountain barrier and spread along the Mediterranean as far as Turkey. Twenty-three deaths were counted in Italy since the cold snap set in five days ago. The toll in * * * Greece stood at three, with four persons missing. Yugoslavia's total stood at 25. Storms extended into Turkey, where the Bosporus was closed to traffic. Maritime activity throughout the Mediterranean'was disrupted, with ships battling heavy seas and winds. Mountain villages in Italy, Turkey, Greece and Yugoslavia were isolated by snowdrifts and icy roads. In the Italian Abruzzi Ap- pennine region alone, more than 200 villages were cut off. In all countries army rescue teams sought to carry medicine and food to the villagers. Hundreds of cattle and other livestock perished, * * + In Yugoslavia, several factories closed for lack of fuel. Strong winds, plus the fuel shortage, closed shipyards at Split and Kraljevica. Trains were running late throughout the southern Europe area. The Istanbul-bound Simplon Express has been blocked at Sal- onika since Tuesday. It tried to resume its journey Wednesday night, but ran into new blizzards just east of Salonika. The passengers spent the night on the stalled train and were brought back to Salonika today. Belgrade was one of the coldest spots, with a low today of 13 below zero Fahrenheit. * * * Legate Sept. 7, F. Morris, wages ... 133.21 Sept. 7, O. Breckenridge, of.. 10.00 Sept, 7, Roy Oould, same ... , J0.<* Sept. 7, Max Hunter, same .. 22.00 September, 1M2 General Oct. 5, O. Breckenridge, of..8 '•*> Oct. 5, Roy Oould, same 7.00 Oct. S, Max Hunter, same .. 7.00 ~82U» Road Oct. 6, Fogle Quarry, rock . .8 l,68f.74 Oct. 5, F. Morris, wages ... 135.14 Oct. 5, St. Cont. Fd., FICA Oct. 6, O. Breckenridge, of.. Oct. 5, R. Gould, same Oct. 5, Max Hunter, same .. Admit School Break-In Three men serving 30-day sen- ences in the Franklin County ail on vagrancy charges have iigned statements admitting the Sunday night burglary of the senior and junior high schools. Joseph Carpenter, 23, Donald Thompson, 18, and John Motta, 17, all from Maryland, told po- ice they arrived in Ottawa at night while hitchhiking to Cali- 'ornia to look for work. They had been given a ride from Kansas )ity they said, and were let out on the south edge of town. When hey arrived they walked around he city until they came to the ligh school. They broke a small window >ane at the south entrance of he high school building and gained entrance, they said. Investigators said the three ransacked several rooms in the senior high and then went to the junior high building where they 'ound a small box containing a ew bills and change. Later they jroke open a vending machine in another part of the school, according to police. Police Chief E. W. Flaherty said today between $10 and $15 were taken. The men first were suspected when they attempted to change the coins into bills at a local restaurant. Officers Bob Cowdin and William Wheeler picked them up and charged then with vagrancy. Later they were sentenced on that charge. Flaherty commended the officers for their work and cited the restaurant operator for his cooperation in apprehending the men. MRS. ANNA KINNEY Mrs. Anna Kinney, 77, Carthage, Mo., died of a heart attack Thursday, Jan. 17, in a hospital at Carthage. She had been hospitalized for a week. Anna Kannenberg was born at Eudora Feb. 7, 1885. At an early age she had employment in Wellsville. She was married to Olin W. Kinney in 1905. The couple lived near Wellsville until 1921. For several years during this time, they operated a grocery store in Wellsville. In 1921 they moved to Carthage, Mo. They have since resided in and near Carthage. Survivors include the widower; four sons, Dr. W. M. Kinney, Riverside, Calif.; Wilson Kinney, Fairway, Kas.; Eugene Kinney of the home, and Charles Kinney, who is engaged in government work at Portland, Ore.; a daughter, Lucille Schotte, Columbia, Mo.; three sisters, Mrs. Ford Steen, Emporia; Mrs. David i Sturm, Wellsville, and Mrs Theckla Benson, Colorado Springs, Colo.; a number of randchildren and great grandchildren. Funeral services for Mrs. Kinney were at Carthage, Mo., Saturday, Jan. 19, Rev. Jim Nabors conducted graveside services at he Wellsville Cemetery shortly after 2:30 p.m. Saturday. MRS. MARY FRITTS Mrs. Mary Jane Fritts, 94, 1512 E. 23rd, Topeka, former Ot- tawan, died yesterday in a Topeka hospital. She had lived in Shawnee County 40 years, moving from Ottawa. She was bom Nov. 16, 1868, in Strong City. She was a member of the Christian Church of Hymer. Her husband, Josiah Fritts, died in 1957. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Omeda Caley, El Do- Minor Damage Cars driven by Mrs. Rita Blanton, 408 E. 5th, and Orville Johanning, RFD 2, Baldwin, collided at the 5th-Willow intersection about 1 yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Blanton was going north on Willow and Johanning west of Fifth Street prior to the accident. Damage to the Blanton car was estimated at $29 and damage to the other car, at $35. Local Markets Soybeans $2.45 Wheat 2.0; Milo 1.63 Ear Corn 1.01 Shell Corn MO Barley Oats .. Rye 1.07 .79 1.00 Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 20c Hens .05 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP)-Cattle 1,500; calves 25; ho price test- cows steady, 14.00-16.00. Hogs 2,000; barrows and gilts strong to 25 higher; sows steady to strong; 1-3 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 16.25-75; 1-3 275-400 Ib sows 13.75-14.25. Sheep 100; steady; choice wooled lambs 18.00-50; ewes 6.507.50. And It's Awfully Cold In This Country, Too October, 1M2 General Nov. 3, E. Finch, cem. care I 31.38 10.00 10.00 10.00 $ 1,873.19 lOO.Ot • Road Nov. 2, Fogle's, rock t 3,074.80 Novi 2, F. Morris, wages .. 66.63 Nov. 2, Ottawa Co-Op, fuel .. Nov. 2, O. Breckenridge, of.. No,v. 2, Roy Gould, same ... Nov. 2, Max Hunter, same . 72.04 10.00 10.00 10.00 t 2,343.47 November, 19W' Road Nov. 23, Fogle, rock I 1,2»3.»8 Nov. 23, O. Breckenridge, of. 10.00 Nov. 23, Roy .Gould, same 10.00 Nov. 23J Max Hunter, same 10.00 ~» 1,323.81 December, 1IM2 General Dec. 31, O. Breckenridge, of.$ 7.00 Dec. 31, Roy Gould, same .. 7.00 Dec. 31, Max Hunter, same 7-00 "$ 2UX) Road Dec. 31, Fr. Co. Hy, lb-rprs..» 9.33 Dec. 31, St. Cont. Fd, FICA. 4.30 Dec. 31, O. Breckenridge, of. Dec. 31, Roy Gould, same .. Dec. 31, Max Hunter, Dec. 31, Ralph Sand, labor .. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Frigid, miserable weather enveloped vast sections in the eastern two-thirds of the nation today in a relentless attack by winter's elements. The arctic air which has held a tight grip on the Midwest for two weeks blustered eastward into the Atlantic Coast and deep into the Southland. The mercury dropped to two below zero in Atlanta this morning, the first subzero reading in the Georgia city this century. The lowest mark on record was 8.5 below on Feb. 13, 1899 and the previous low since 1900 was zero in 1924. Biting winds, snow, sleet, rain and other cold miseries caused widespread inconveniences and hazards. Subzero readings clung to most f the Midwest. Not much relief was in sight mmediately. The rough weather was blamed rado, and Mrs. Minnie Humphries, Florence; two sons, John, RFD 1, Pomona, and Albert, RFD 2, Ottawa; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret H e s k e r, Pomona, Calif., and Mrs. Estella Grane, Bountiful, Utah; 50 grandchildren, and 121 great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. MISS NERA JUDY Qttawans have been notified ol the death, Jan. 14, of Miss Nera Judy, San Diego, Calif. She graduated from Ottawa University with the class of 1905 and had been connected with the city welfare department in San Diego for many years. Miss Judy's mother worked al the Stannard Nursery in Ottawa when the family lived here. Surviving is a brother, Wilbur, in South American. Funerals GEORGE McCLURE Services for George McClure will be at the Towner Chapel Friday at 1:30 p.m. Rev. R. G Maxwell will officiate. Buria will be in Hope Cemetery. No Air Coverage Plan For Invasion, Says Ike Hattie Barnes, Thursday. Osawatomie, NEW YORK (AP) - Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower said in a television interview broadcast Wednesday night Jhat no plan was drawn up during his administration for a U.S. air cover for a refugee invasion of Cuba. Asked about the decision not to use U.S. air power in the disastrous Bay of Pigs invasion in 1961 after he was out of office, Eisenhower said of his own administration: "There was no way. We didn't even know at that time whether these refugees would be sufficiently numerous and strong to do more than go into the eastern part of the island, in the mountains, and start a counter revolution. "We more or less were thinking of guerrilla type of action until we could get enough forces to do more than that. We did hope to get there to find a man that was acceptable to the Cuban people. That was our general feeling, but there was no specific strategic or tactical plan developed before I had left." Eisenhower said, however, that he had "no kick with the plan" for air cover for the invaders. "If that had been done," he added, "that might have made the difference, because once these forces were ashore, ready to take care of themselves, it might have been easy to get more reinforcements through from the island itself and, finally, to recognize a government there." The United States decision not to supply air cover has been blamed widely for the failure of the Bay of Pigs invasion. President Kennedy has said he bears personally the ultimate re- sponsibility for this country's tac tics in connection with the inva sion. Eisenhower's comments were in an interview with commentator Walter Cronkite on the "CBS Reports" program. The hour-long in terview was taped last Monday a Palm Desert, Calif., where Eisenhower is vacationing. for scores of deaths—by exposure, in fires and in traffic accidents on icy and snow-slicked highways. Countless hundreds were treated for frostbite as temperatures in many areas dropped to the lowest levels in many years. Some marks were near the minimums of this century. Thousands of schools in the South and Midwest were closed. Some factories and business firms shut down to conserve heating gas. There were monumental traffic jams in scores of cities. Trains, buses and planes were slowed. Stalled autos, frozen water pipes-and faulty furnaces were among the multitude of other cold weather discomforts. Temperatures dropped sharply throughout the South and East as the arctic air, riding along on stiff winds, whipped across the nation's snow-covered midlands. The icy weather landed piercing blows across Dixie. The mercury plunged to 21 below zero in Bowling Green, Ky., and was below zero in parts of Tennessee and North Carolina. Thermometers hit two below in Atlanta, Ga., and edged to near zero in other northern sections of Georgia, Texas and Alabama. Northern Florida and southern Texas shivered in freezing'weath- er. It was 26 in Tallahassee, Fla., and 27 in McAllen, Tex., in the lower Rio Grande Valley, Freezing marks may chill southern Florida Friday. Snow fell in northern parts of Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia and south West Virginia. 20.00 20.00 21.00 10.00 84.93 State of Kansas, Franklin County, M: I do solemnly swear, that the witn- in and foregoing is in all respects a full and true account of all moneys received by me and expended, together with the Indebtedness of said Township, during the full period of the year ending December 31, 1962, and for the full time for which I should make such statement. So help me GOO. O. L. Breckenridge Township Treasurer Subscribed and sworn to before me tbw 3rd day of January, A.D., 1963. Boy Gould, Township Trustee Legate To Discuss Parking Need O A discussion on the parking iroblem in Ottawa will be discussed over Radio Station KOFO Sunday at 4 p.m., it was announced at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. Participating in the discussion will be members of the city and county commissions, and others. Convict Two On Drunk Charges Harold 0. Pelham, Olathe, was Found guilty of driving while intoxicated or under the influence of drugs, reckless driving, driving with an open bottle accessible to the driver and failing to heed a red light and siren at his trial in police court today. Robert Payton, Kansas City, Mo., was found guilty of being drunk and permitting Pelham to drive the car under the circumstances. Payton owns the auto. Pelham was fined $240 and given a 30-day suspended sentence and Payton was fined $125 Police Judge Robert L. Pinet set Payton's bond at $200 and Pelham's at $400 after the men saic they would appeal to district court. Three men forfeited bond on charges of being drunk in pub lie. They are: Harold I. Gumm, Ottawa, $50 John D. Cruces, 128 S. Poplar $50, and Kenneth Burgoon, 508 W. 10th, $50. Four men also forfeited bom on charges of running red traf fie signals. They are: Jewell Chapman, 749 Tre mont, $10; Ernest Hobbs, 1004 Walnut, $10; David C. Kelly, 615 Hickory, $10, and Edgar L Palmer, Nevada, Mo., $10. Michael Mason, RFD 1, Po mona, failed to appear on a charge of speeding. Bud McCar die, Lawrence forfeited $15 on a charge of driving without a valid license. Blanche Lamb-Bob Roberta Lamb Funeral Home Tragic Death At Melvern ANNUAL REPORT OF TOWNSHIP TREASURER To the Township Auditing Board of Harrison township In Franklin County, State of Katuas The undersigned, Township Treasurer . of Harrison Township, submits the fol- 1 lowing report of Receipts, Expenditures and Indebtedness, for the year ending December 31, A. D., 1962. Statement of Bndr e t Appropriations and Expenditures General Budget Appropriation $ 83500 Total Exp. for the Year 536.13 Under 298.87 Road Budget Appropriation $8,500.00 Total Exp. for the Year .. .. 8,368.64 Under 131.36 Receipts General Date Rec'd From Whom received Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10%-Pay Cash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p.m. following day. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE U a.m. Dafly Except Saturday - 10 a.m. WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word 8c The body of Alice Smith, 74, a lifelong resident of Melvern and vicinity, was found frozen in her jackyard this morning by neigh- M *' y £ Mrs, it was reported. Information furnished by the Shaffer Mortuary, Lyndon, to The Herald indicated that the woman's clothing had all been burned from her body. In the kitchen of her home a kerosene cook stove had burned dry of fuel, indicating that the tragedy might have occurred last night. A part of her clothing had apparently fallen on the floor and a large circular patch of the floor lineoleum had been burned. A portion of the kitchen door near the floor was also burned, but the fire had not spread to other parts of the kitchen. Signs on the snow in the backyard indicated she had gone from the house and walked, or staggered a distance of about 50 feet to the corner of the house and had then turned around and returned to near the door. She was born near Melvern and had lived in the area all her life. She is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Anna Corrall, Melvern; Mrs. Flora Swickard, Wichita; and Mrs. Naomi Osborn of Pittsburg, California. Funeral services will be held at the Church of God, Melvern, Saturday at 1 p.m., with burial in Conley Cemetery, east of Melvern. Bal. (Last Annual Report) ..$ May 7, Pr. Co. Treas Oct. 6, John Birzer Nov. 2, John Birzer .. .. .... Nov. 23, John Birzer Dec. 31, Co. Treas Total Receipts $ Tola! Expenditures Balance Add Outstanding Wrnt Bank Balance Bal. Road 119.68 569.16 20.00 20.00 60.00 84.87 873.71 536.13 337.58 21.00 358.53 Aug. 3, Ohio Township Nov. 23, Fr. Co. Treas 35.00 2,499.78 Total Receipts ............ $10,262.02 Total Expenditures ...... 8,368.64 Balance .............. $1,893.38 Add Outstanding Wrnts ..... 84.63 Bank Balance ...... $1,978.01 EXPENDITURES January, 1962 General Road Feb. 2, F. Morris, wages ...$ Feb. 2, Fogle, rock Feb. 2, F. Couch, rock Feb. 2, Ottawa Co-Op, fuel .. Feb. 2, O. Breckenridge, of.. Feb. 2, Roy Gould, same .. . Feb. I, Max Hunter, same .. 181.65 165.10 90.15 20.66 20.00 20.00 20.00 3 insertions per word 15c 6 insertions per word 24c 12 insertions per word 45e 26 insertions per word 90c Cash minimum 48e Card of Thanks 4c per word — 70c min. Local 14c per line (subject to Frequency Discounts) National 14c per line (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices set with emblem $100 2 insertions no change .. $1 M Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount. Blind Ads - 50c extra Special Discount Contract Rates Available Card of Thanks February, 1962 General $ 517.56 Mar, 2, Ottawa Herald, pub..$ 22.62 Koad Mar. 2, Fogle, rock $ 76.35 Mar. 2, Con. Mat., rock .. .. 108.75 Mar. 2, F. Couch, rock 159.35 Mar. 2, F. Morris, wages ... 71.20 Mar. 2, Ottawa C-Op, fuel .. 20.83 Mar. 2, O. Breckenridge, of.. 10.00 Mar. 2, Roy Gould, same ... 10.0J Mar. 2, Max Hunter, same .. 10.00 Mar. 2, G. Barber, labor 5.00 March, 1963 General Apr. 6, O. Breckenridge, of.$ Apr. 6, Roy Gould, same ... Apr. 6, Max Hunter, same .. $ 471.48 Apr. 6, Fr. Co. Road oil-gas McCLURE—Funeral Services for George McClure will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. Friday from Towner's Funeral Chapel. Interment will be in Hope Cemetery. Cotoner's (i i MM i I I \ U \ K \ N-, Apr. 6, O. Breckenridge, Ibr Apr. 6, Ottawa Co-Op, fuel . Apr. 6, Martin Tractor, rpr. Apr. 6, Con. Mat., rock . . . Apr. 6, F. Morris, wages .. Apr. 6, Dept. Adm., FICA .. Apr. 6, O. Breckenridge, of. Apr. 6, Roy Qould, same . . . Apr. 6, Max Hunter, same . 7.00 7.00 7.00 21.00 12.12 3.00 39.85 22.68 209.95 95.91 22.50 10.00 10.00 10.00 We wish to express our most sincere appreciation to the many friends whose thoughtfulness meant so much to us during the illness and death of our loved one, Mrs. Mary Wemmer. — Howard and Fannie Policy, Mrs. Leland Logan, Mrs. Harold Logan and Mrs. Joe Fern. Notices —9 Ottawa Shrine No. 19 Order Of The White Shrine of Jerusalem. Stated meeting Thursday, Jan. 24 at 7:30. Honoring Supreme District Chairman. Social hour, entertainment by Barefoot 4 Quartet. Pictures will be shown. Formats please. Calista Roth - W.H.P. Isabelle Jacobson - W.S. April, 1962 General May 4, Max Hunter, sup. Road May 4 Fr. Co. Hy., tb-filter.$ f 436.01 1.44 May 4 May 4 May May May May May F. Couch, rd mat. Fogle, rock Ottawa Co-Op, fuel .. F. Morris, wages ... O. Breckenridge of... Roy Qould, same — Max Hunter, same .. 10.45 132.40 265.80 12.30 104.62 10.00 10.00 10.00 $ 555.57 May, 1963 General June 2, E. Finch, cem. care 100.00 Road June 2, F. Couch, hauling .. .$ 59.70 June 2, Fogle, rock 119.40 June 2, F. Morris, wages ... 117.70 June 2, Ottawa Co-Op, fuel .. 10.78 June 2, O. Breckenridge, of.. 10.00 June 2, Roy Gould, same ... 10.00 June 3, M. Hunter, same ... 10.00 $ 337.58 June, 1M2 General July 6, O. Breckenridge, of... 7.00 July 6, Roy Gould, same ... 7.00 July 6, Max Hunter, same .. 7.00 July 6, Ottawa Herald, pub.. 13.07 July 6, Fr. Co. Treai., rfnd.. 215.00 » 248.07 Road July 6, Ottawa Co-Op $ 23.15 July 6, F. Morris, wages .. . 139.S1 July 6, Dept. of Adm., FICA. 23.34 July 6, O. Breckenridge, of.. 15.00 July 6, R. Gould, same . .. 15.00 July 6, Max Hunter, same .. 15.00 I 231.00 July. IDC) Road Aug. 3, Ottawa Coop, fuel Aug. 3, F. Morris, wages ., Aug. 3, O. Breckenridge, of. Aug, 3, Roy Gould, same . Aug. 3, Max Hunter, same 1883 Road Sept. t. Ottawa Co-Op, fuel. .| 13.30 62.48 10.0J 10.00 I'O.OO 105.78 14.28 SALE DATES Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard—46. Ottawa RFD 4. franklin Count; Bale Company Every North Ottawa on Highway 88 Jan. 25 — Mrs. Lee Perkins Farm Sal* 3 miles East of Richmond, Kas., 10 a.m. Jan. 29 — Vernon Fitzgerald closing out Dairy It Farm Machinery, 1 miles East It 4 miles South Pomona, Kas. Feb. 12 — Kenneth Coffman Farm Sal* 3% miles West of LeLoup. Kas., or 7 miles Northeast of Ottawa, Kai.. 1 p.m. Jack Nelson Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock Bale, Overbrook. Kansas Every Wednesday Every Friday - Allra County Uv«stock AjftHon CI** City ~ Print} and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction every fuesoai night 7 p.m.. 1136 N. Ualn. Community sale every Tbirtdaf night U3f N Main »»™»1 Jan. 26 — Carl Thompson, 1108 N. Oak, Ottawa, 2 p.m., 6 room modern house & 4 lots. Harold Stewart A Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles - Lyndon Kansas Jan. 30 — A. E. Hancock, Farm Bale 4 miles south Ottawa Highway 58 to Rock Creek School, 2y« miles east, r = b> , 6 ~ *! lght Consignment Horse Sale Neosho Livestock Comm. Co. Neosho, Mo, ' Feb. 4 — 8. F. C. fc Mrs He- herb! Household goods, 110 B. L*. eust, Ottawa, Kansai. "^

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