The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 5, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 5, 1963
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, February 5, 1963 News Briefs Sharon Sue Heidncr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Heidner, Pomona, was on the dean's honor roll for the first semester at Emporia State Teacher's College. Miss Heidner, a junior, is an ele- taentary education major. ~ Elks Club duplicate bridge wingers for Monday night were: Worth-South, first, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bush; second. Mr, and Mrs jfcob Miller; East-West, first, Mrs. Marie Hufstedler and John El•more: second, Mrs. Carl Artinger and Walter Hegberg. S Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 5-4431 Adv Liquor By Drink Asked Deaths Wichita University Bill Up In Senate * Mrs. Emma Walker, 719 &. Oak, has returned home from Gravette, Ark., where she attended the funeral of her brother, Andy Barnwell. • Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Stanhope spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. 0. Thornbrugh. Mrs. Stanhope remained for a few days. Latimer • Fouts Community Club will meet Friday at 8 p.m. jit the school. The program will i>e movies shown by Louis Den- f»el. Refreshments will be sand- jviches and cookies. 7 Goss's now carrying R & K Originals. Adv. ;" Total carloads moved over 'Santa Fe System lines for the Week ending Feb. 2 were 35,590 compared with 35,197 for the same week a year ago. Cars received from connections totaled 10,927 compared with 11,080 for the same week a year ago. The U.S. Echo Satellite will be .visible south of Ottawa at 4:15 this afternoon and again tomorrow at 3:17. Cars Damaged In Collision .'. Cars driven by Mrs. Frances M. McCall, 1900 S. Main, and Mrs. Doris J. Krueger, 835 E. 9th, were involved in accident about noon yesterday on College Street near the rear entrance of Garfield School. Both cars were being parked at the time. The left front fender of Mrs. McCall's car was damaged and .the right rear fender of the other auto was damaged. Pomonans In Rio : Grande Valley :: Ed L. Smith, RFD 1, Pomona, writes that he and Mrs. Smith are at La Feria, Tex., in the Hio Grande Valley about 10 miles Jrom the Rio Grand River. ^- They are in a trailer park near I 4-lane highway which extends the length of the valley, about '15 miles. He reports there is a considerable amount of citrus fruit in spite of earlier freezes. Lots of vegetables are being har- •Vested now. This is the fifth winter there ; r Mr. and Mrs. Smith. Before at they spent eight winters at Homestead, Fla., 34 miles south <|f Miami. ,JONES — Funeral Services : for Donald W. Jones will ; be conducted from the Grace ; Episcopal Church Thursday [ Morning at 11:00 o'clock. -. Father Leopold Hoppe offi- ; dating. Interment Highland * Cemetery. Prayer Services : will be conducted from the 'Mortuary Wednesday evening 'at 8:00 o'clock. Family requests no flowers and suggests contributions to the Don Jones Memorial Fund Grace Episcopal Church. Ph. CH 2-2323 TOPEKA (AP)—An administration bill to bring Wichita University into the state system of ligher education probably will come up for consideration in the Kansas Senate Thursday. Wednesday or The bill, introduced Monday, incorporates the conditions speci- ied by Gov. John Anderson. It was drafted by the Senate Educa- ion Committee. Sen. Paul Wunsch, president pro tern, said it likely will be scheduled for debate and possible amendment Wednesday or Thursday. Under the bill, the university still would be known as the University of Wichita. It would come under control of the Kansas Board of Regents by July 1, 1964, if Wichita voters approve. An accompanying bill would turn the Wichita board of regents into a board of trustees to handle new endowments for the university. x Other items introduced Monday included a bill to streamline civil law procedures and a resolution * * * to repeal the prohibition against sale of liquor by the drink. A 214-page bill, the largest ever introduced in the Legislature, would overhaul the rules of civil procedure. Representing three years of work by the Judicial Council, it was billed as the greatest thing that could have been done for Kansas law. Sen. Glee S. Smith, R-Larned, who introduced it, said it will bring federal rules of procedure into the state courts and "cut down on delays and complexity of court proceedings." Smith said the rules of civil procedure have been virtually unchanged for 100 years. The bill would revise and streamline 336 sections of the rules. "Everything but eminent domain, and that's being introduced separately," Smith said. A resolution introduced by Sen. Wade Myers, D-Emporia, would abolish the Kansas constitutional prohibition against sale of liquor by the drink and hand the Legis- lature authority to determine laws on liquor. Another bill introduced in the Senate Monday would allow longer trucks on certain Kansas highways. The bill, introduced by the Highways Committee, would permit three-unit trucks to be 65 feet long. They could travel specially designated roadways. On other roads, the combination vehicles could be 60 feet long. They now are limited to 50 feet. Limits on semi-trailers would remain 45 feet. Length of single trucks could be increased from 5 to 40 feet. Other bills introduced would: Require all new accounts in the state to be certified public accountants. Require a person to get written permission from the Highway Commission before building an approach on state highway right of way. Permit the commission to conduct programs for training its employes in educational institutions. Throckmorton Asks District Unification TOPEKA (AP) - The Kansas superintendent of public instruction delivered a 13-point outline of legislative recommendations in an appearance Monday before the Senate Education Committee. A. F. Throckmorton led his list of recommendations with brief pleas for enactment of a plan for unifying school districts and a foundation program of state fi-, nancial aid for schools. Bills for these items have been introduced. Other recommendations: 1. Distribution of state funds on the basis of a 180-day school year. 2. Annual audits for school districts with annual $100,000 or more. budgets of 3. Exclusion of out-of-state students in computing state aid funds. 4. Authorization 'for investment of idle school district funds in short-term U. S. government securities. 5. Increase in stale junior college aid from $3 per how completed to $6 per credit hour enrolled for Kansas students. 6. Increased financial support for municipal universities. 7. Broadened transportation aid to include kindergarten and high school pupils. 8. Increased teacher retirement aid and benefits. 9. Expanded vocational and technical training. 10. development of educational television. 11. Standardize kindergarten and elementary school age. Mother Shot To Death; Baby Delivered But Dies WASHINGTON (AP) - A baby boy died Monday night about 5'/ 2 hours after doctors had delivered him from the body of his mother, shot to death 20 minutes before. The premature 4V6-pound infant was kept alive by mouth to mouth rescuscitation at Casualty Hospital, but he died after being transferred to District of Columbia General Hospital. Charged with murder in the shooting of Mrs, Robert Truesdale Jr. was her estranged husband. Police said Truesdale, 24, ran into a precinct station four blocks from her home and told officers, "I shot my wife, here's the gun." Fire department Pvt, Anthony P. Procci who accompanied the ambulance to the scene noted that Mrs. Truesdale was pregnant and detected sign of life in the unborn baby. The dead woman was rushed to the hospital where a team of surgeons headed by Dr. Henry H. Canton performed a caesarian section to deliver the infant. Truesdale was arraigned on a first-degree murder charge. The couple had one other child. Dr. Bemmels At Washburn Dr. W. D. Bemmels of Ottawa University, serving this year as a traveling lecturer for the Kansas Academy of Science, will speak tonight at Washburn University before the Topeka Science Seminar on "Vibrations — Tones and Overtones." The Seminar is composed of 35 high school students chosen on the basis of ability and interest in science and mathematics. STRIPLIN-Funeral Service for Georgia L. Striplin will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2 p.m. Wednesday. Interment in Highland. BLAKE — Funeral Service for Art Blake will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2 p.m. Thursday. Interment in Richmond, Kansas. No French For Week AMSTERDAM (AP) - A Dutch high school student group asked Monday for a week's suspension of French lessons to protest President Charles de Gaulle's veto of Common Market membership for Britain. Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans 2.48 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 108 Miio i. 6 g Barley 108 Oats .si Rye too Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Eggs Hens 32c, 25c, 20c N KC Markets KANSAS CITY (API—Cattle 4,200; calves 50; steady to 25 higher and strong; choice steers some 25 higher; choice steers 25.00-50; good to choice 23.0025.00; high good to choice heifers 24.50-25.25; good and choice 22.0024.25; choice mixed steers and heifers 25.75; cows 14.00-16.00; good and choice vealers 23.0028.00; high choice 29 00-30.00. Hogs 3,200; barrows and gilts steady to weak; sows steady to 25 higher; 1-3 185-235 Ib barrows and gilts 15.75-16.25; 1-3 275-400 Ib sow 13.5014.25. Sheep 400; steady; good to choice wooled lambs 17.00-18.00; choice to prime 18.50; ewes 6.007.00. Plan Baptismal Service Feb. 10 WELLSVILLE - On Sunday evening, Feb. 10, the congrega tion of the New Hope and Ru hamah Baptist Church and the Baldwin Baptist Chapel of the Wellsville Baptist Church wil meet with the Wellsville Baptis Church for a baptismal service The board of deacons has di rected the pastor to have "Babj Dedication" on Sunday, Feb. 17 All parents interested in parti cipating in this service should con tact the pastor, Rev. Homer Ga nong. Dr. Spencer Is Co-Author Dr. Lewis V. Spencer of thi Ottawa University physics de partment is the author with Dr J. Coyne of the National Bureai of Standards of "Theory of th Deep Penetration of Electron and Charged Particles." The article was published the December issue of "The Phy sical Review." The research and the articl are further steps in Dr. Spen cer's extensive work in th theory of radiation penetration. Ann Landers FRANK HAMMOCK J. Frank Hammock, 88, Kewanee, 111., formerly of Williams- )urg, died Monday evening. A re- ired farmer, he moved to Kewanee 19 years ago from Wil- lamsburg. Services will be Friday at 2 >.m. at Williamsburg Methodist Church. Burial will be in Mt. lope Cemetery, Williamsburg. 'he body will arrive at the Shafer Mortuary, Lyndon, Thursday. Mr. Hammock was born Sept. 8, 1874, at Crocker, Mo., and married Eva Snodgrass on July 2, 1896. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Earl Whitcher, Quenemo; Mrs. Emma Thornbrugh, and Mrs. Mae Jackson, Tulon, LI. ENNIE DIANNE DAVIS Gennie Dianne Davis, 7-week)ld daughter of Mr. and Mrs. >aul Davis, Williamsburg, died ibout 4 yesterday afternoon at he Unievrsity of Kansas Medical Center, Kansas City. The infant was admitted to the tfedical Center Sunday .for reatment of influenza meningitis. Besides the parents, she is survived by a brother, Gregory Paul, }f the home; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steele, Burlington, and paternal grand- )arents, Mr. and Mrs. Comma )avis, Ava, Mo. Services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the First Methodist Church, Williamsburg, with Rev. W. L. Shuler officiating, assisted by Rev. Beth Garth. Burial will be in the Graceland Ceme- ery, Burlington. Damron Funeral Chapel, Burl- ngton, is in charge of arrangements. J. L. "JESS" REDICK J. L. "Jess" Redick, 90-year- old retired Gridley farmer, died oday at 7:30 a.m. at Ransom Memorial Hospital after a 2-week llness. He had lived the past :hree years at the home of his son, Ray Redick, Rantoul. Services will be Friday at 2 xm. at the Campbell Funeral iome in Yates Center. Rev. R. 3. Shoemaker will officiate. Burial will be in Gridley Cemetery. Mr. Redick was born Sept. 21, 1872, in Washington County. On March 4, 1897, he married Jeannette R. Sturdivan who died Oct. 2, 1959. He was a past noble grand of the Gridley IOOF lodge. Surviving are one other son, Olin Redick, Mulvane; two daugh- Mrs. Grace Reed, Wichita, Ever See Lady Move A Piano? Dear Ann Landers: My boy friend was over last night and we were sitting on the sofa watching TV. He accidentally brushed my head with his arm and my earring fell off. It rolled under the piano which was a few feet away. I asked him to please move the piano and get my earring. He said, "It's less dangerous, physically, for a woman to move a piano t h a n for a man." He re- usefed to budge. For your information, he is a Ann, 180 pound construc- Ana tion worker and I happen to know he handles a sledge - hammer that weighs almost as much as our piano. I told him I didn't think his attitude was very gentlemanly. He claims any doctor will tell you that women have stronger constitutions than men and they live longer. He said I should move the piano myself. What do you have to say about this, Ann Landers?—MYRTLE Dear Myrtle: Have you ever seen a lady piano-mover? Dear Ann Landers: I'm in the Navy, prise. aboard the U.S.S. Enter- I've never asked for ad- Mrs. Blanche Armstrong, vice through the mails before and I'm surprised that I'm doing it now, but I need help. My girl is driving me crazy. She wants to get married when I get my next shore leave. I'm 21 and have one year and eight months of service ahead of me. I want to wait until I can assume the financial responsibilities of a husband. The girl's parents are in favor of a wedding now. They say the separations wouldn't be so hard on her if we were married. I say they'd be worse. My parents think I should wait, but Ihey are WE HAVE MOVED around the corner to 117 EAST SECOND WHOLESALE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Fixtures, Wire, Incandescent Bulbs, Fluorescent Tubes. MARTIN Electrical Equipment Co. formerly Elliott's Electrical 117 East Second Phone CH 2-2705 ters, and Merced, Calif.; 27 grandchildren; 50 great - grandchildren, and a half-brother, C. L. Vernard, Peoria, 111. MRS. MAGGIE EBERSOLE Mrs. Maggie Ebersole, 92, died yesterday at 3:45 p.m. at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Fowler, 1016 W. 6th. She had lived in Ottawa since last May, moving from Sharon. Services will be Friday at 2 p.m. at Sharon, and burial will be in the Sharon Cemetery. Friends may call at the Lamb Funeral Home until 10 a.m. Wednesday. Mrs. Ebersole was born March 12, 1870, in Worth County, Mo. She .was the widow of Wilburn Ebersole who died in 1947. She was a member of the Baptist church in Sharon. Other survivors besides Mrs. F'owler are two daughters, Mrs. John McDaniel, Walnut, and Mrs. Harold Walker, Kingman; one son, A. V. Ebersole, Bismark, N. D.; 18 grandchildren; 26 great- grandchildren, and two great- great grandchildren. Two sons died in infancy. FRED C. BOGUE Fred C. Bogue, 87, 1308 S. Main, died Monday at 1:20 p.m. in Crestview nursing home where he had lived since last October. He had been in failing health for some time. Services will be Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Lamb Funeral Home. Rev. Roy H. Armstrong will officiate. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. Mr. Bogue was born April 7, 1875, at Vermont, 111. and came to Ottawa in 1907. His last employment was at Ransom Memorial Hospital. He retired in 1946. He married Mary Jane Heidner, Dec. 24, 1908. Surviving are the widow and a sister-in-law, Mrs. Orda Mills, 1308 S. Main, with whom the couple lived. willing to go along with anything I decide. I love this girl and I don't want to lose her. Her last letter said "Now or never." Help me, please.—NO COMPASS Dear No Compass: Stick to your battle station, Sailor. If the girl really loves you she'll wait. If she doesn't want to wait then you haven't lost a great deal. Your reasoning is mature and sound. Hers is juvenile. Dear Ann Landers: We were married in 1933. Times were tough and we had to watch every penny. We weathered the storm, had four nice children and things got better. Then the war came and my husband's business boomed. Three of our children are through college and doing nicely. Our youngest son will graduate in June. My husband refuses to build me a nice home or even spend the money necessary to remodel this one. He says he wants to leave our children well fixed when he dies, and that he and I don't "need anything." I feel I've earned a few comforts and that he should not be so concerned with leaving a large inheritance. We both want your thinking on this. He says you are a practical woman and will side with him.—PLENTY TIRED Dear Tired: The poor guy has clenched his fist so long he's unable to relax and enjoy the fruits of his labors. I say you have earned a new house. And if you want one, he should be happy to buy you one. As for leaving the children a large inheritence, the finest legacy a father can leave his children is independence and the initiative to make it on their own. Confidential to Bread Upon the Waters: I'd say you're getting back sandwiches.' Things turned out a great deal better than you had a right to expect. Be grateful. Confidential to In Love With Hula Hands: Don't look now but I think she has her hula hands in your pocket. For a two-time loser you are not very akaami. To learn the difference between a marriage that "settles down" and one that "gets dull," send for Ann Landers' booklet, "What To Expect From Marriage," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10%-PayCash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p.m. following day. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 5 p.m. Day Before Publication — 5 line Ads accepted up to 9:30 a.m. day of publication WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word •••••• to 3 insertions per word ••••»• 15c 6 insertions per word •••••• Me 12 insertions per word 45c 26 insertions per word Me Cash minimum 48e Card of Thanks 4c per word — 70c min. Local 14c per line (subject to Frequency Discounts) National 14c per lint (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices set with emblem $1.00 2 insertions no change .. $1 DO Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount Blind Ads - 50c extra Special Discount Contract Rates Available Card of Thanks I wish to thank my friends and relatives for the many cards and beautiful flowers also the nurses and Dr. Lofgreen for their help while I was in the hospital. Mrs. Hazel McEvoy. We wish to take this opportunity to thank all our friends relatives, Crestview Nursing Home and Dr. Collier for their acts of kindness and sympathy during the illness and death of our wife and mother. — Mr. N. R. Fleming and Family. Notices Legate (Published Jan. 38, 28. 39, 30, 31, Feb. 1. 2, 4, 5, 6, 1M3) NOTICE OF REGISTRATION OF VOTERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the books for the registration of voters in the City of Ottawa, Kansas are open during regular office houri of the City Clerk of said City. All persons who did not vote at the General Election held in said City in November, 1962, 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 eligible to vote at any election to b* held In the City of Ottawa, Kansas. All persons desiring to register must appear In person at my office In the City Hall. Special arrangements may be made for the sick or disabled. Donald R. Capper, City Clerk NON-GROUP Blue Cross - Blue Shield enrollment is now open. For further information call CH 2-1779 Ottawa. Ottawa Lodge No. 18 A.F. k A.M. Stated Communication Tuesday, February 5th, 7:30 p.m. Chili Supper 6:15 p.m. Work in the First Degree. George A. Ledom, W. M. Clarence E. Rea, Sec'y. Union Chapter No. 15, O.E.S. ~"~ Stated meeting, Wed., Feb. 6, 7:30 p.m. Honoring chaplain, mar* shal and organist. Visiting members welcome. LaVerne Pence, W.M. Vola Phillips. Secy. Hospital Notes The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Admissions Forest Price, Richmond; Shelley South, 836 S. Cedar; Charles G. Smith, 135 S. Locust; Vickie Sue Willenstein, 922 S. Cherry, Monday. Mrs. Edward Kasper, 205 E. Wilson, Tuesday. Dismissals Charles Schamle, RFD 2, Monday. Mrs. Clarence Burns, 1001 E. Wilson, Tuesday. Memorial Record BOGUE — Fred C. Bogue, past 87, longtime resident of Ottawa, passed away yesterday afternoon. Funeral services will be held in the Lamb Funeral Home Wednesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, Rev. Roy H. Armstrong officiating. Interment will be in Highland Cemetery. EBERSOLE — Maggie Ebersole, past 92, passed away yesterday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Fowler, 1016 West 6th. Funeral services will be held in Sharon, Kansas, Friday at 2:00 p.m., with interment in the Sharon Cemetery. Friends may call at the Lamb Funeral Home until 10:00 o'clock Wednesday morning. Lamb Fwttral Service CHeny 2-3550 (First Published January 38, 1863) (Last Published February 12, 1983) State of Kansas, Franklin County, IB: In the Probate Court of said County and State. In the Matter of the Estate of Emma 8. Franklin, also known as Emma Helen Franklin, Deceased. NOTICE OF BEABINO The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said court by Robert N. Bundy, administrator with the will annexed of the estate of Emma S. Franklin, also known as Emma Helen Franklin, deceased, praying tor a final settlement of said estate, approval of his acts, proceedings and accounts as administrator c.t.a., allowance for administrator and attorney fees, and expenses; and also praying that the court determine the heirs, devisees and legatees entitled to the state and the proportion or part thereof to which each is entitled and distribute and assign the same to them in accordance with the will of Emma 8. Franklin, deceased; and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 91st day of February, 1»«3, at 3 o'clock p.m.. on said day, in said court, in the City of Ottawa, 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. Robert M. Bundy, Administrator, with the Will Annexed. Bowers b Bowers, Attorneys. Personals -14 WANT RIDE TO K.U. Medical Center — Working hours 8 to 5, Monday thru Friday. — CH J- 9840, Ed Nalley. Male Help Wanted —19 JOB SECURITY - Plus Good Pay?? $90.00 to start. No Layoffs. No Strikes. Our Average Man made $6,240.00 in 1962. Write Box No. J64 c-o Ottawa Herald. SALE DATES Printy and SOD Ben Printy 'Tap" CH 2-1974 CH 3-1201 Community ucU« «T«T» «»§o»> night 1 p.m.. UM N. tUln. Community taU e»«nr Tkirad*! night. UM M. IUIB. Harold Stewart ft Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles - Lyndon. Kansas Feb. 6 — Night Consignment HorM Bale Neosho Livestock Comm. Co., Keosho, Mo. ,- - •* Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude-tig Howard-* Ottawa RFD 4 Franklin County Sal* Company Crery North Ottawa on Highway U Feb. 8— Gerald Lindsey It Mrs. R. fc. Prewitt. Farm Sale, 2U miles South West of Pomona, Kas. 1 p.m. Feb. 11 — Stocker ti Feeder Sale at Franklin County Bale Bam, 1 mile North, Ottawa, Kansas en Highway 50. Feb. U — Kenneth Coffman Farm Sal« Wi miles West of LeLoup, Kas., or 7 miles Northeast at Ottawa, EM., Feb. M— Floyd Carter Est.. 4Vi miles Northwest of Lane, Kas., 1 p.m. Jack Neuon Phone 566-3530, Pomona, KM. Ovwbraoh UTitteek I*]*, orwteook. Kanaa* B»ery WetfMatay. Bvery rrttUy - Alton County Uv» »toe» 4j«t'on HV Clt? Kauu Feb. » — W. O. Gala. Two M-acr« pastures. One, H mile north; of po- •nou, aad «•, 1 mii* aorta RAILROAD INDUSTRY - Needs men 17% to 29 to qualify as telegrapher, teletype, telephone operators, clerks and agents. Positions available to those who qualify after short training with low tuition. Qualified men earn to $450 a month plus overtime, vacations, transportation, hospitalization and retirement. For immediate personal interview, write Railroad Communication Training, Box RCT c-o K-64, Ottawa Herald, give name, age, exact address, phone. SELECT THE CAREER YOU WANT IN ELECTRONICS Aero-Space. Automation. Computers. Industrial. Radio-TV Broadcasting. Communications. Drafting. Home Servicing. Many Others. Then investigate the ACCREDITED preparatory courses offered by Central Tech. Resident study for degree or up-to- date home training. Tuition may be financed. Minimum academic requirements. No age limits. Placement service for graduates. Demand for Central graduates at all time high. If you want to enter America's fastest growing industry MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY! Free catalog and information. No obligation. Central Technical Institute 1644 Wyandotte Kansas City, Missouri Name Address City and State Age Phone Female Help Wanted —84 WANTED Sewing Machine Operators Ages: 18 to 40 Steady Work, Good Pay, Paid Holidays, Insurance and other fringe benefits. APPLY Kansas State Employment Offict 2nd Cedar Mode O'Day Corp. Ottawa

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