The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 1, 1963 · Page 8
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

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Friday, February 1, 1963
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 1, 1963 News Briefs Judith A. Larios has filed a di; vorce suit in District Court ^against Delfino M. Larios. She ~ alleges gross neglect. Six Franklin County couples attended the annual meeting of the Kansas Dairy Association with County Agent Don Brown yesterday. They are Mr. and Mrs. Marion Williams, Ottawa; Mr. ; and Mrs. Jack Beauchamps, Ottawa; Mr. and Mrs. John Sta- Hdt. Ottawa; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Staadt, Ottawa; Mr. and Mrs. Junior Dillon, Pomona, and Mr. and Mi's. Leroy Wasmund, Princeton. Feb. Sale begins tomorrow a -. Thrift Shop. H price on all mer ' chandisc. Adv About 82 members of the Frank lin County Home Demonstration Units attended a workshop at the Masonic Temple yesterday to ; discuss health, safety, internation al relations, citizenship, civil dc fense, cultural arts and family life. Community Choir practice foi the Easter Music from Handel's Messiah will be at 2 Sunday aft ernoon at the First Baptist Church. Anyone interested is ask cd to attend. Messiah books ma) "be purchased at Butler's Music or at rehearsal. Solo tryouts \vil be held Sunday. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431 Adv Harold I. Gunuii, Ottawa, ha* been cited by the police for being drunk in public. - An article in Monday's Herald :*f stated there was an estimated " $100 damage to a car driven by ;- Charles E. Wilson, Wellsville, re• • suiting from an accident on North •__ Main Street According to police •^ records there was no damage to the auto. :"~ Custom Butchering North Side £- Processing. Phone CH 2-2555. For: merry Reno's Locker Plant. Adv. Rev. Charles C. Anderson of Ottawa University will be the speaker at the morning service , at 1st United Presbyterian Church, 3rd and Walnut, Sunday at 10:30. Sunday school will be at 9:30, and there will be a fellowship dinner at 6:30 p.m., with a program of motion pictures. Dr. and Mrs. D. G. Laury have returned from Jacksonville, Fla,, r _ where Mr. Laury, a member ol ^;- a Naval Reserve Unit, was on a V. two-week tour of duty in the Na «• • val Air Hospital. En route to Jack sonville the couple visited his sister, Mrs. J. A. Vining, am family, at Thomaston, Ga. Fol lowing the service at the hospital \ the Laurys toured for a fen days, returning via New Orleans Saturday Eve. Special. Barbeque Ribs |1.35; Fried Chicken $1.25; Steaks to Order. Open until 2 a.m. Redwood Inn, 1 mile North Hiway ». Adv Tte children of Mr. and Mrs Roy Jones, 712 N. Mulberry, en tertained the couple with a pot luck supper on their 51st wed ding anniversary Wednesday. Jan 30. Present were Mr. and Mrs Orville Jones, Jean and Delene 738 S. Poplar; Mrs. John Frank lin and Donna, 623 S. Sycamore; Mrs. Marion Fitzgerald, Diane Tatty and Gary, 1419 S. Mul berry, and Mrs. Fred Campbel and Jody and BUI Ray, 1039 N Cherry. Services Sunday, Feb. 3, of the Ottawa Church of Jesus Chris Hospital Notes Admissions Guy Carpenter. 701 Olive; Job Hiatt, RFD 2, Thursday. Arthu Blake, 1033 N. Cedar! Ronal Davis, 701 N. Mulberry, Frida> Birth* Mr. and Mrs. James C. Wcid ner, 1016 N. Poplar, son, Thurs day, weight, 7 lb., 11 oz. Dismissals Robert Graham, 5 Brooksid Lane; Mrs. Don Randel, RFD 4 Danny Young, 1445 S. Elm; Tracj Clotfelter, 1341 Willow, Friday. Charge Cashier Took $427,000 SELMA, Ala. (AP)-A 65-year old bank cashier has been charged by the FBI with embez zling $427,000 over a period of 3 years. FBI agent Edwin Tully said Hugh Edward Campbell was ac ctiscd of taking the money fron the National Bank of Selma where he had been employed for 45 years. A wan-ant charging him will violation of the Federal Reserve Act was filed Thursday, Tully said. Roger Jones, bank president, said the loss was insured anc that there would be no loss to anj depositor. Agent Robert Frye said Campbell came under suspicion when another bank reported that a credit statement was about four days late. Frye said this led to an investigation which eventually revealed that $427,000 was missing. The exact method by which the funds were taken could not be determined until further investigation. Frye said Campbell "apparently lived a very conservative life and there is no information to the effect that he splurged or spent lavishly." Deaths MRS. NELLIE V. COLE Mrs. Nellie V. Cole. 65, 332 Wal- mt, lifelong Ottawa resident, died oday at 11:50 a.m. at her home, he had been in ill health the ast six months. Services will be Sunday at :30 p.m. at Dengel & Son Mortuary. Rev. Charles P. Knight will ifficiate. Burial will be in Wood- awn Cemetery, Pomona; The former Nellie V. Crow, she was born Oct. 12, 1897, at Pomona. On Dec. 2. 1915, at Olathe she was married to Alvie L Cole who died May 17, 1954. She was a member of Firs Methodist Church, of Royal Neigh bors. Lodge and of Retta Con clave No. 8, True Kindred. Mrs. Cole retired two years agi from the position of desk clerl at Nelson Hotel, which she ha< held for eight years. Preceding her employment at Nelson Hote she was a desk clerk at Nortl American Hotel. Surviving are one son, Robert F. Cole, Ottawa; one granddaughter; one sister, Mrs. UiVonne Peterson, Topeka. and two brothers, Russell P. Crow and Earl F. Crow, Ottawa. Another Negro Eying Ole Miss JACKSON, Miss. (AP) - The University of Mississippi now faces the prospect of a second court battle over desegregation. Another Negro wants to join James H. Meredith as a student at the university. Meredith's enrollment for the spring term went off quietly Thursday. But the university rejected the application of Dewey Greene Jr., 22, Greenwood, Miss., who attended Mississippi Vocational College for Negroes last year, Greene was told he did not meet entrance requirements of the university. An attorney for Greene said he would ask a federal court to order the school to accept Greene. William Higgs, a white attorney representing the Gandhi Society for Human Rights, told a news conference late Thursday nighl that he would seek to have the university registrar, Robert B. Ellis, held in contempt of court for denying Greene's application. ..The son of California Gov. Edmund G. Brown, Yale University law student Jerry Brown, is as sisting Higgs in the Greene case. Ellis told newsmen he turned down Greene because he was not qualified for admission—the same grounds which the university cited in two letters last fall rejecting Green's written application. Ellis—cited for contempt twice previously during the long legal fight leading to Meredith's enrollment—said he sent Greene a telegram confirming the two letters and asking him not to appear on campus. Pledge To Pursue Unity In Europe ROME (AP)-British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan arrived in this birthplace of the European Common Market today and promptly joined Premier Amintore Fanfani of Italy in a pledge o pursue European unity. Fanfani told his guest at the Some airport the laborious Euro- jean unity process had known >auses before France's veto of British entry into the six-nation community. He said these past halts had been followed by vigorous resumptions and he added that he ideal of European unity remained higher than ever in the thinking of Italy and Britain. Macmillan, replying, said any roubles should be "a spur to fur- lier efforts toward European partnership and not rivalry." Ahead of them were 48 hours of rucial talks on the Common Marcet, Britain's efforts to gain en- try, and the over-all problem of Western unity. Fanfani has pledged himself to work calmly and persistently for Britain's entry into the Common Market, and he in effect renewed that pledge as he greeted Macmillan. "The Italian government and the overwhelming majority of Italian people salute you as a courageous pioneer of British participation in the process of European economic 'and political integration," Fanfani said. "We are pleased to see that you are determined to reaffirm and extend a sound and friendly collaboration between our two countries directed to assure for our peoples greater benefits, to bring to Europe a more constructive future, to consolidate our common friendship with the United States. And to proceed together with our allies toward achievement of a secure peace." Open School Door But No One Comes and Latter Day Saints (Mormon) played organ selections. Burial will begin with Sunday School at j was in Highland Cemetery. Mem- Funerals MRS. VERNE V. GARRETT Sen-ices for Mrs. Verne V. Garrett, who died Jan. 28, were at the Lamb Funeral Home Jan. 31. Dr. Raymond P. Jennings officiated. Pallbearers were Raymond Hosier, W. Phil McCracken, 0. H. Brook, Oscar Graham, Fred Gardner, and John Fenton, Kansas City. Mrs. J. R. Jennings 10:30 a.m. Services are held at the Masonic Temple, 422 S. Main. Ottawa Co-Op was low bidder on gas and diesel fuel for the Franklin County Highway Depart- bers of the Friday Club attended in a group. J. E. HOLUNGSWORTH Services for Jacob Ellerton Hoi- lingworth. who died Jan. 28, were ment, the county commissioners i at Towner's Chapel Jan. 31. Rev. announced this morning. The Co- j Charles P. Kni«ht officiated. Pall- Op bid 13.84 cents per gallon on!bearers were Elmer Bell. Albert By BEN THOMAS BURAS, La. (AP)-Classrooms of Our Lady of Good Harbour Roman Catholic school—once alive with the sounds of children—stand •mpty as a mute reminder of this town's rigid, century-old belief in segregation. Pupils haven't appeared for classes in more than two months. Outside the school, a few pickets gather at the sidewalk each morning. A neatly painted sign tacked to a nearby utility pole reads, "We want our school back." School buses loaded with noisy children pass back and forth on the busy street, en route to nearby public schools. Some of the boys and girls once attended the Catholic school. The school began the fall term Aug. 30, integrated under orders of Archbishop Joseph Francis Rummel, head of the archdiocese of New Orleans. Five Negro children and 38 whites appeared on the first day. Last year 359 children—all white —attended the recently constructed school, which held classes from the first through eighth grades. The next day, the Rev. Christoper Schneider, young priest from Louisville, Ky., closed the school, saying he feared violence and insufficient police protection. Classes resumed the following week with the Negro children absent. White attendance dipped slowly until Sept. 15 when none appeared. Public school officials say practically all white pupils from the school have transferred to public schools. then, it has been a waiting For weeks, a priest, wearing tlie brown robes of the Fran- 40,000 gallons of gasoline, 12.29 Caleb. Let) F. Logan. Leland La- J ciscan tmier - has opened the cents on No. 1 diesel fuel and gan, John E. Rodgers and K. G. | st '^ ot> ' doors each morning. Now 11.39 cents per gallon on No. 2 j Hammond. Dean* Zook sang I the prints frequently forego that diesel fuel. Deeds | hymns accompanied by Mrs. R. j L. Stevens. Burial was in Higliland ; Cemetery. . the number of protestors outside the school—more than 100 at first—is down to less than 10. They vow to maintain their vigil until the archdiocese lifts the integration order. Other parochial schools in the 11 civil parishes of the archdiocese were desegregated shortly afterwards. The dropping of racial barriers met resistance at a few schools but attendance bounced back after a slight drop. Why the boycott at Buras? One priest, who asked not to be identified, explained that the nominal Catholics in the area received little if -any religious training until 10 years ago. Hearing Tests C7 For Students TOPEKA (AP) - A Kansas Board of Health spokesman said Thursday it will use a $67,781 grant from the federal government to set up a program to detect hearing losses among school children. Dr. Patricia Schloesser, director of maternal and child health, said a mobile testing unit will visit small communities and rural areas. She said there are approximately 172,400 children in these areas. Dr. Schloesser said approximately 5 per cent of the children tested had some kind of hearing difficulty. Oass Plans Bake Sale WELLSVILLE — The junior class at Wellsville High School will hold a bake sale Saturday, Feb. 2. at Hostetters as a fundraising project. R. L, Kirkpatrtck to Floyd Hulse,' ."' lots 7-»-Blk W: Mary V Rankm to | • Edith Jas««rs. etal. lots tt-t«-tft-Blk I Bamblms CoUege Add.: Herbert Coch- I ~-~ ran to Thomas B«al. 3 tract* Sec. 1 Is- [ It; City of WeJlsrtU« to Glen Sundin. j lots TKl*-Blk 33 Wells rUie: Gerald L. aCUofeit to Robert Sayler. lots Z*-»t-2tt-1 I»-*MS->W«-Adams Subdlv. of S*c. 13 _ l»-li Richmond; Basel Huttd'.ejtoa (o -w Barry P. Keller. KW cor. of Soc. > 7 ifrll; Donald L. Ball to Grover Mor- tan. KW& SWVt Sec. M 1S-U *QCD>: V J£ Louis But* to Harrison Barnes, Tr. J- KEU Sec. It U-31; Harrison Eam«s to £1 Loois Barra. Tr. NEU Sec. 38 1V31; Xramt Wetdmann to R. E. Sims. S'~ Kft SWfe Sec. S l»-3lt: to J.P.H. Hie. Lots ; ' M*t BIk »7 J-PJ1. me. to Douglas J, CHtMOO. lot* f+Blk M Original; Dous•- las OKatan to U. J. Q«nln*r. tots 30•IT ***** 41: Mark B*e« U> Bd. of Trust- N. «e« 1st Methodist Oiurch. E100- Let* aftjmot- HI* M; L. C. Qetpc. Admr. «f Satat* « Oeone A, JDwkp to La- wmr F«vter. Wu IMMUk li« Add. Mild Weather Here For Awhile TOPEKA (AP) - Much milder temperatures moved across Kansas overnight and today but fog and clouds prevented an even higher rise. The warming trend will continue through tonight and in eastern Kansas, probably. Saturday. Temperatures may turn cooler late Saturday in western Kansas if an arctic surge reaches this far south. An Ottawa Institution Since 1898 Lamb Funeral Home Cars Collide Cars driven by Harry J. Moody, RFD 1, Ottawa/and Dale I. Hird, RFD 1, Princeton, were involved in an accident on Hickory Street about noon yesterday. Damage to Moody's car was estimated at $75, and there was no apparent damage to other car. Both were going south on Hickory at the time. Won't Reduce Sheppard Sentence COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Ohio's Pardon and Parole Commission voted 4-0 not to recommend any change in the second-degree murder sentence of Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard, forma- Bay Village os teopath convicted of killing his pregnant wife eight years ago. The handsome father of one entered the Ohio prison system July 20, 1955. By law, he must serve a minimum of 10 years, less time for good behavior, before he can be considered for parole. His attorney petitioned for a clemency hearing, which was held Tuesday, in the hope of convincing commissioners that Sheppard's medical services and conduct in prison have earned a reduction in sentence to manslaughter or commutation to time already served. The parole commission — with the exception of Col. Willia M. Vance, who disqualified himself because of a previous connection with the case—voted Thursday, but withheld announcement of the result until today. The decision was forwarded to Gov. James A. Rhodes, who is not obliged to follow it. Wants Teeth In Blue Law TOPEKA (AP)-A bill to sharply restrict Sunday sales in Kansas was introduced in the Senate today. The bill, introduced by Sen. Joseph C. Harder, R-Moundridge, and Sen. Charles B. Joseph, D- Potwin, restricts sales of food and >rohibits sale of most articles. The bill makes illegal sales a misdemeanor. It provides for a fine of $100 on a first conviction and a fine of up to $500 and a jail sentence of up to six months on a second conviction. Harder said he had sent ques- tionaires to people in his district and that 90 per cent of those queried asked for legislation limiting Sunday sales. They indicated they were strongly opposed particularly to stores which make it, necessary for their employes to work on Sunday, Harder said. i2 Average For Wheat TOPEKA (AP)- Kansas farmers received an average of $2 a bushel for wheat at mid-January, the state Crop and Livestock Reporting Service said today. The average price was down two cents from a month earlier but was 20 cents above January 1962. The Kansas price was one cent under the national average. California Hard Hit By Gales, Flooding SAN FRANCISCO <AP)-Rain swollen rivers surged through hundreds of evacuated homes in Northern California today, pushed against hurriedly built sandbag dikes in Reno, Nov., and blocked traffic on main east-west highway and rail routes across the Sierra. Gale force winds pounded the Northern California Coast a third straight day and began an attack on the Oregon Coast The battering wind and rain was the power head of a chain of storms raging in the Pacific, from northwest of Hawaii to the mainland. Gusts up to 70 miles an hour lashed the Hawaiian Islands Area ROTC Grads Get Commissions MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) Twelve mid-term graduates who participated in Kansas State University's advanced ROTC program received commissions as second lieutenants today. Commissioned in the Air Force Reserves were Noel H. Duncan, Manhattan; Dwight L. Hayden, Garnett; and J. A. Swartz, Hiawatha. Commissioned in the Army Reserves were Charles M. French, Osage City; Allen David Boge, Wichita; John Anthony Bugni, Pittsburg; Byron Eugene Byerly, Centerville; Thomas D e 1 m a r Dunn Jr., Manhattan; Don Charle Hampton, Junction City; Dennis Allen Lindell, Jamestown, N. Y.; Jon M. Ramsey, Scott City; and Larry Gene Schlotfelt, Augusta; To Dribble From Hays To Ellis HAYS, Kan. (AP)-A dribbling derby is scheduled for tomorrow along U. S. 40 between Hays and Ellis. Fourteen Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity pledges at Fort Hays State College plan to dribble a basketball over the 14-mile stretch. The stunt will be run against the clock. "We're issuing a challenge to the five other fraternity pledge classes on the campus to attempt to beat our time under similar conditions," said Stan Davis, Denver freshman. "Only an all-out blizzard will stop the race." Each pledge will dribble about a quarter of a mile before getting relief. With only a 14-man team, each will have to do about four quarter-mile stretches. Thursday closing Honolulu Harbor and forcing a jet liner carry* ing England's Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip from Edmonton, Alberta, to Honolulu to turn back to Vancouver, B.C. In California five deaths were blamed on the storm. A boy was missing. There was no immediate relief in sight The Weather Bureau said the Pacific storm chain was driving eastward, its series of storm centers aimed at the Oregon and Washington coasts. The storms meant snow for chilly western Washington where two inches was expected by this morning. The Yakima Valley area of central Washington, which received 14 inches of snow Thursday, expected an additional 8 to 10 inches. Snow was general in eastern Washington an many schools were closed throughout the state. Wind gusts up to 55 m.p.h. freed western Oregon from four days of snow and ice. As the thaw extended to northern Oregon it produced rain which froze on still cold power lines, pulled them down and blacked out vast areas from the coast 100 miles inland. Thousands of homes in the Portland area were without power today. In Northern California and Nevada the warming rain and snow melt produced more water than the rivers could carry. At Reno, National Guard troops sandbagged the Truckee River which runs through the city. Gambling continued normally in nearby casinos. Four bridges in downtown Reno were closed as a safety measure but city officials said they were not in immediate danger of being washed out. The rising Truckee caused the Reno Airport to close Thursday night In Napa, about 35 air miles northeast of San Francisco, the Napa River ran bank full, closing several of the main streets and causing some 40 persons to leave their homes. Merchants their employes and Sea Scouts filled sandbags for use in the downtown orea of Napa, if needed. Suddenly rising temperatures sent melted snow gushing into Bancroft in southeastern Idaho, flooding basements and forcing stores to move out stock. A chinook wind raised Denver's temperature from 46 to 53 degrees in 15 minutes and two hours later another boosted it four degrees in one minute. Legate Royal Riders Meet Monday • WELLSVILLE - The Wellsville Royal Riders will resume meetings Monday, Feb. 4 at 7:30 p.m. in Kerr's Cafe, Anyone wanting to join the group is invited to attend. Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans $2.44 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 1.08 Milo 1.68 Barley 1.07 Oats 81 Rye 100 Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 20c Hens M KC Markets KANSAS CITY (API — C»tUe 300: calves 100; market not established. Hogs 3.500; barrows and gilts strong to 23 higher; sows stead)-. 1-3 185-340 lb barrows and gilts 16.00-25; 379-100 lb sows 13.50- U.50, Sheep 25; market not established. JOE funeral Chapel JOE TOWNER — RHNA TOWNER — JAY D. SANER Licensed Directors 525 North Main, Ottawa — AMBULANCE — CH 2-1331 Locally owned and operated. (First Published February 1, 1K3) (Last Published March 1 19« to The District Court of Franklin County, Kansas Ottawa Savings and Loan Association. Plaintiff, vs. Truman H. Day and Alice M. Day. husband and wife, Defendants Case No. 33-1M NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to an order of sale issued and directed out of the District Court of Franklin County, Kansas pursuant to a judgment and decree rendered therein under date of January 39. 1963, in an action then and there pending wherein Ottawa Savings and Loan Association of Ottawa. Kansas U plaintiff and Truman H. Day and Alice M. Day are defendants, the same being Case No. 32-188. I will, on the 5th day of March, 1963, at 3 o'clock p.m. of said date, offer for sale and sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, for cash in hand, at the west front door of the Court House in the City of Ottawa, in the County of Franklin, State of Kansas, the following described real estate lying and situate in Franklin County. Kansas, to-wit: The W. Vi of the S. E. U of Sec. 5, Twp. 17, Rng. 30; also all of the S. W. V* of the N. E. Vt of Sec. 5. Twp. 17, Rng. 30, which lies south of Marais des Cygne River, containing in all 119 acres, more or less, less the railroad right of way across said land. Franklin County, Kansas; said property is taken as the property of said defendants and ^11} be sold to satisfy the judgment of said plaintiff. Ottawa Savings and Loan Association, against said defendants In the sum of SS466.35 with interest thereon at the rate of ten per cent per annum from the 39th day of January. 1963, and for the costs and accruing costs of said action; and that said real estate will be sold subject to a period of redemption as by law in such casts made and provided. Jo* Ferns Sheriff of Franklin County. Kansas Oleason. Cleason, Doty fc Logan Attorneys for Plaintiff. (First Published February 1, 19*31 (Last Published February 15. 1963) Stater of Kansas County of Franklin u: In The Probate Court of Said County. In the Matter of the Estate of William Wallace Mannen. Deceased. NOTICE OF HEAMNG The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said court by Arthur Mannen and Wilbur E. Mannen, brother and nephew respectively and two of the heir* at law ol William Wallace Mannen. deceased, praying for administration of the estate of William Wallace Mannen. deceased, the appointment of Wilbur K. Mannen M administrator of said estate, the issuance of Utter* of administration to him and for auch other and further relief as to the court sh.aU seem meet and proper, and you are hereby required to fUe your written defenses thereto on or before February 35, 1M3, at 11:00 o'clock a.m. of aaid day in said court in the City of Ottawa, at which time and place said cause wfll be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree wQl be entered in due court* upon aaid petition. Arthur Mannen Wilbur I. Mannen PetitionersAttest: (Seal) Robert L. Pinet Probate Judge of Franklin County. Kama Bishop ft Lee Faola. Kansas Attorneys far Pettttoatn. Legato (Published Jan. M, 31, M. 30, 31, Feb. 1. i, 4. ». 6. i»»3 NOTICE OF BEGISTmATION OF VOTEBS NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN, that ^".J? 00 ]?. to* «»>• reiistration 61 voter* in the City el Ottawa, Kama* are op. en during regular office hours of the City Clerk of said City. All persons who did not rote at the General Election held in laid City in November, 196J, and who have not since reregistered, all persons who have changed their residence or street number since last registered, and all persons who are not now properly registered, must register in order to be ell- f^i'J 0 ^* 0 '* '•* my election to be held ta the city of Ottawa, Kansas All persons desiring to register must appear in person at my office ta the City Hall. Special arrangements may be made for the sick or disabled. Donald R. Capper, City Clerk (First Published January II, 19C3) (Last Published February 1, 1063) State of Kansas, Franklin County, ss: to The Probate Court of said County and State to the Matter of the Estate of James P. Waring. Deceased Case No. 10-968 NOTICE OF RF.AKING ON PETITION FOB PBOBATE OF WILL The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said Court by Merle G. Waring, as widow, heir a't law. legatee and devisee of James P. Waring, deceased, and as executrix named hi the will of said decedent, praying for the admission to probate of the will of James P. Waring dated October 9, 1945, which is filed with said petition, and for the appointment of Merle O. Waring as executrix of said will, without bond, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the llth day of February. 1863. at 10:00 a.m. of said day. in said Court, in the City of Ottawa. In Franklin County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. Merle G. Waring Petitioner Oleason. Oleason. Doty ft Logan Attorneys for Petitioner Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10% -PayCash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p.m. following day. - T 5 p.m. Day Before Publication — 5 line Ads accepted up to 9:30 a.m. day of publication CLASSIFIED DEADLINE WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word ••• •• 6c 3 insertions per word ... .. 15e 6 insertions per wurd ••• •• 24c 12 insertions per word 45c 26 insertions per word 90e Cash minimum 48c 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 $1.00 2 insertions no change .. |1.50 Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount Blind Ads - Me extra Special Discount Contract Rates Available Card of Thanks Our Sincere Thanks to all who assisted in any way during our recent sad loss. We are especially grateful for the beautiful floral offerings and cards.—Mrs. Harry T. Jordan and family. Lost and Found LOST OR STOLEN — Black male part German Shepherd. White toe on all four feet. (25.00 reward. — CH 2-5253 or CH 2-2967. LOST Passport of Akil Ahmad Asfoor of Jordan. If found return to 724 S, Locust or Phone CH 24466. SALE DATES Harold Stewart A Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4S38 Charles - Lyndon. Kansas Feb. t — Night Consignment Horse Sale Neosho Livestock Comm. Co., Neosho, Mo. Feb. 4 — S. F. C. & Mrs. Ho- herti Household goods, 110 £. Locust, Ottawa, Kansas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Oaude-918 Howard-41 Ottawa RFD 1 PrankttB Count} Bale Company ever* North Ottawa <w Highway St Feb. »—Qerald Lindsey * Mrs. R. L. Prewitt, Farm Sale, 8H miles South West of Pomona, Kas. 1 p.m. Feb. 11 — Stocker ft Feeder Sale al Franklin County Sale Barn. 1 mile North. Ottawa, Kansas on Highway Feb.* U — Kenneth Coftman Farm Salt }\t mile* West of LeLoop, Kas.. 01 T miles Northeaat of Ottawa. Kas.. 1 p-m. Feb. U—Floyd Carter Eat.. 4*j mfle» Northwejt of Lane, Ka*, l p.m. Jack NeHon Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbroot Livestock lale. Oterbrook, Kansas Ofeery Wednesday. •very Friday - AUra Cctmty Lire- «toek ».>'r>or a»§ cttr Kansas Feb. S — W. O. Cain. Two (0-acre pastures. One. H mile north; of Pomona, and one, 1 mile north Pomona. Printy and Son Ben Printy "dp" CH 2-1974 CH M201

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