to THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, Feb. 7, 1963 Briefs The Ottawa parking problem will be discussed again on a program on Radio Station KOFO Sunday at 4 p.m., it was announced at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. Eugene Field PTA will meet Monday evening at 7:30 at the school. State Rep. Wayne Angell will speak on school legislation. CORRECTION - $460.00 price quoted on Color TV in Crites Sweetheart of a Sale ad in Wednesday's paper should read with trade. Adv. Gladys Chapman, 414 E. Logan, was transferred yesterday from Ransom Memorial Hospital to KU Medical Center. She is in room 525-B. Cars driven by Curtis W. Newcomer, RFD 4, Ottawa, and Earl A. Sammer, 521 N. Cedar, were involved in an accident in the 100 block on South Main Tuesday. Both cars were going south on Main at the time. Damage to Newcomer's car was estimated at $15, and to the other auto, at $20. Franklin County Sale Inc. 1 mile north on Highway 59 Saturday February 9—Will start selling misc. at 10:00 a.m. Livestock will start at 12:00 Noon. Adv. Franklin County Civil Defense leaders will meet tomorrow in the District Court room at the courthouse. Bruce Spears, Franklin County clerk, said today that assessments of property in Hayes and Richmond Townships are complete. Howard Cobb is the Hayes Township assessor, and George Atchison is assessor in Richmond Township. I.O.O.F. — Rebekah Annual Pancake - Sausage Feed, .50c, Sat. Feb. 9, 11:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. I.O.O.F. Hall, 316 S. Cedar. Adv More food and equipment for public fallout shelters will arrive here soon, according to Bruce Spears, Franklin County Clerk. At present there are seven fallout shelters established. Several buildings that have been designated as possible shelters are in the process of being approved, he said. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH Hospital Notes Admissions Larry Eugene Roddick, 823 Tremont; Bill Swift, 616 Ash; Mrs. John Ward, 515 N. Oak; Albert A. DeNike, Pomona; Frank Betz. Rantoul; Oliver Ernzen, Ottawa; Mrs. Carrie Brooks, Pomona; James Hicks, Rantoul; Mrs. Everett Cook, Pomona; James R. Hogue, Pomona, Wednesday. Mrs. Louisa Fanning, 412 Walnut; Mrs. Mary Anderson, 102 S Cedar, Thursday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Lewis, 428 Walnut, daughter Wednesday, weight, 6 lb., 1 oz. Dismissals Bryce Adams, Waverly, Thursday. Deaths Plan To Widen Massasoit Street The city commissioners last | coin school ground occupies the night passed a resolution calling area north of that block of Massa- for the widening of Massasoit Street, between Hickory and Cedar. The request was made by Trinity Methodist Church, represented at the meeting last night by Rev. Roy Armstrong and Henry Alban, 715 Willow. They stated that the street becomes extremely crowded on evenings when meetings are in progress at the church and also at Lincoln grade school. The Lin* * * soit Street and Trinity Methodist Church is on tho corner of Massasoit and Cedar, on the south side of Massasoit. The city engineer will study the situation and recommend to the city commission a proper width of street. Harry Gilliland, Ottawa fire chief, stated that there are times when city fire trucks have difficulty traveling the street because of parked cars. MRS. ETHEL H. BRANSON Mrs. Ethel H. Branson, 82, a native Ottawan, died Feb: 1 at Battle Creek, Mich., where she had lived 60 years. In declining health several years, she had been a hospital patient several months. Services were Feb. 4 at Battle Creek. She was born in Ottawa, Feb. 12, 1880, and married Edward Lathrop Branson Dec. 23, 1899. The Bransons moved to Battle Creek in 1902. Mr. Branson, an attorney and a second cousin of the late C, W. Post, joined the Postum Cereal Co., which had been established six years and was well on its way toward large- scale production. He retired in 1928 and died in 1935. Surviving Mrs. Branson are a daughter, Mrs. Clarence E. Etheridge, Jackson, Mich.; two sons, E. L. Branson, Jr., Grand Rapids, Mich., and Henry C. Branson, Ann Arbor, Mich.; eight grandchildren, and two sisters, Mrs. Bessie Miller, Ottawa, and Mrs. Earl Cook, Trenton, Mo. ALBERT A. DENIKE Albert A. Denike, 73, RFD 2, Pomona, died today at 11:45 a.m. in Ransom Memorial Hospital from a sudden illness. Born Want Committee Report Before Auditorium Repair * * * Haworth Gets Sewer Contract im- Audi- 2-4431. Adv. Darrell BurkdaD's Band will play for a mixer after the Friday night Ottawa - Olathe basketball game in the Junior High School gymnasium. The mixer will begin at 9:30 and end at midnight. An admission fee of 25 cents will be charged. Goss's now Originals. carrying R & K Adv. Dec. 23, he was a construction superintendent for F. W. Woolworth Co., for 30 years. He had lived in the Pomona area four years, moving from Oklahoma. He married Grace Black in Pawhuska, Okla., in April, 1953. He was a member of a Carpenters Union. He is survived by his widow, one son, Edward Denike, Greeley, Colo.; and two grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Dengel & Son Mortuary. The U.S. Echo satellite will be visible north of Ottawa at 4:24 this afternoon and again tomorrow at 3:26 .south of the city. Carlos G. Pence, 1522 S. Cedar, has filed a quiet title action in District Court against J. E. Rodman, Ada B. Rodman, Ada Burney McCracken and Nettie Burney Gibson. Pie Sale, Feb. 8, 10:00—Gas Office by Reorganized Church of Latter Day Saints. Adv. The Lincoln School annual ham and bean supper will be from 5 to 8:30 p.m. Friday in the school auditorium. The vited. The cost is public is 75 cents m- for adults and 50 cents for children. A drink and dessert is included. Former KSTA Head Speaks Mrs. Ella Blanche Smith, Kansas City, former president of the Kansas State Teachers Association, spoke at the Franklin County Teachers Association's at regular meeting yesterday at the First Baptist Church. Mrs. Smith discussed many of the state association's programs and the programs of the National Teachers Association. Refreshments were served. The Teachers • School Board Dinner will be at the next regular meeting, Mar. 23. EVERET PATTERSON Everet Patterson, Burlingame, 58-year-old veteran of both World Wars, died Wednesday at the Topeka veterans hospital. The funeral will be at 12:30 p.m. Friday at the Wall-Diffenderfer Mortuary, Topeka, Rev. Bell Weber, pastor of Ottawa's Calvary Baptist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery, Topeka. Mr. Patterson had been in the hospital since September, 1962. He was born at Burlingame on Nov. 22, 1904, and had lived most of his life at Burlingame. He was an American Legion member. Mr. Patterson was married to Luretta Reay in 1962. She survives, along with his father and stepmother, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Patterson, Burlingame. MRS. DANE!A SMITH Mrs. Daneta Smith, 82, Lyndon, died late Wednesday afternoon in the Lyder rest home in Lyndon. She had b'ved in the Lyndon community 70 years, moving from Williamsburg. Services will be Saturday at 2 p.m. in Lyndon Methodist Church of which she was a member. Burial will be in Lyndon Cemetery. Friends may call at the Shaffer Mortuary Friday until noon on Saturday. She was married near Lyndon, Feb. 14, 1906, to Perry Smith who died March 12, 1960. She is survived by nieces and nephews. Pete Jochumson, Lyndon, is a brother-in-law. e city commissioners last night asked members of the Ottawa Lions Club to delay, temporarily, their plans for provements at Memorial trium. The Lions were represented at the meeting last night by Dr. Don McKelvey and Jack Day. They stated that the Lions have a fund which they raised by holding a trapshoot and want to help fix up the auditorium. They have in mind installing a new vinyl tile floor in the lobby of the auditorium, with the tile laid on a ply-wood base, and the relocating of a steam radiator which now is in front of the ticket booth in the lobby. The commissioners informed the two that a committee was named some time ago to study and make recommendations for the improvement of auditorium and asked that the Lions Club delay for a short time its work on the lobby floor, since the report of the committee is due in the near future. Following the report it will be possible to make improvements to the building in keeping with the recommendations of the committee, commissioners said. * * * Change In Truck Contract A change in the awarding of a contract for a half-ton truck for the city water and light department was announced at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. A week ago, when bids were received, it was announced that the contract for one of four trucks, a half-ton pickup for the water and light department, would be awarded the Robertson Motor Co. on a Ford pickup at a price of $1,482. Last night it was announced that the contract for this ve- Dwight Haworth, Ottawa, was awarded a contract for construction of four sewer projects at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. Haworth's bid was $23,344.55. One other bid was received, that of Killough Construction Co., Ottawa, for $27,222.70. The estimate of the city engineer for the work was $32,062.65. The four projects, lumped together in a single contract, are: A sewer to serve the south side of Logan Street, a sewer to serve the Gilmore Addition on South Mulberry; a sewer along the west side of Willow Acres Addition; and an extension of a main sewer in the southwest part of Ottawa. Sees No Threat In Cuban Arms (Continued from Pg. 8.) readiness for all their medium range missiles, able to strike at cities, as far away as Washington, St. Louis and Dallas. Ironically, Hughes said, on that very day Soviet Premier Khrushchev agreed to dismantle the missile bases and pull out his rockets. That was six days after Kennedy threw an arms embargo around Cuba and called on Khrushchev to withdraw his offensive weapons. The longer range missiles never did become operational, Hughes said, but U.S. intelligence experts calculated the Soviets were rushing to get them in firing shape by Dec. 15. Hughes gave a detailed description of many other weapons funneled by the Soviet Union into Cuba. These included antiaircraft rockets emplaced at 24 sites providing "continuous cover of the north coast of Cuba" and key southern areas, coast defense missiles, battlefield missiles mounted on treads, and a variety of tanks, mortars and the like. The defense intelligence expert disclosed the Soviets have given added punch to their advanced MIG21 fighter planes since the crisis abated—and that this was detected by reconnaissance pictures. He said a low level surveillance plane noted evidence on Nov. 10 that the Soviets were fitting the MIGs with 7-mile-range air-to-air missiles. Printers Willing To Increase Dues COLORADO SPRINGS; Colo.] (AP)—Union printers across the country are approving an increase in assessments to support strikes in New York City and Cleveland, union headquarters said today. Elmer F. Brown, president of the International Typographical Union, AFL-CIO, said unofficial returns from a vote by ITU's 75,000 members show overwhelming support of a proposal to increase the 1 per cent strike levy to 4 per cent of members' weekly wages. This will increase revenue to pay strike benefits of $457,000 weekly, Brown said. The 1 per cent assessment, imposed automatically when the union's strike fund dropped below $500,000 has brought in $114,000 a week. The assessment is based on a weekly salary of $143.25, the ITU's highest scale for day work. The union is paying striking printers and mailers in New York City and Cleveland 60 per cent of scale if they have dependents and 40 per cent for those without dependents. The New York scale averages $145 a week, Brown said. Cleveland strikers have been out 70 days. New York strikers 62 days. "We have not received a single group of votes against the assessment," Brown said, adding that scattered reports "make it pretty definite that the higher assessment will be approved," he said Complete unofficial returns are expected to be compiled at ITU headquarters by Saturday. The higher assessment, if approved, becomes effective on February earnings. Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10%-Pay Cash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by S p.m. following day. . CLASSDTIED 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 6c 3 insertions per word 15e 6 insertions per word 24c 12 insertions per word 4Sc 26 insertions per Word 90c Cash minimum 48c Northern Telephone Asks Change In Operation, Rates hide is being awarded Sheldon Truck and Tractor Co. for an International pickup at a price of $1,471.35, which is $10.65 lower than the Robertson bid. The award was made after evaluation of bids and vehicles by department heads, it w a s stated. The three other trucks purchased, as announced last night, were 2-ton chassis and cab for water and light department, International, from Sheldon Truck and Tractor Co., $3,116.55; half- ton pickup for street department, Ford, from Robertson Motor Co., $1,249.72; and 3-quarter ton truck for Highland Cemetery, Chevrolet, from Moore Chevrolet-Oldsmobile, $2,286.00. Would Equalize Assessment TOPEKA (AP)-The House Assessment and Taxation Committee asked the State Property Valuation Department Wednesday to prepare bills designed to equalize the assessments throughout Kansas. Rep. Lawrence Slocombe, committee chairman, said solving this problem would be the biggest accomplishment that could come out of the 1963 Legislature. Slocombe said the bills will be considered by the committee for introduction. He said the goal is to equalize assessment rates at either 25 or 30 per cent of actual value. The House Labor Committee voted by secret ballot to endorse a group of Chamber of Commerce and Associated Industries bills. They will be sent to the House ;o be resubmitted to the commit- ee for discussion. Approve Plate The city commissioners approved plats for development of tracts owned by Cecil Gilmore d by Robert Coleman. llje Gilmore land is on South ' " pny Street and the Coleman ii in the southwest part of Ottawa, north of the site for the proposed new high school. The plat* had been approved by tb» city planning commission. Funerals MRS. GEORGIA STRIPLIN Services for Mrs. Georgia Lee Striplin, who died Feb. 2, were at Towner's Chapel Feb. 6. Rev. Ralph C. Edwards officiated. Pallbearers were Dale Burns, Bill Adams, Elmer Ward, Charles Hicks, Gilbert Ledom and Howard McCurdy. Al Williams sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. M. Kilgore. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. FRED C. BOGUE Services for Fred C. Bogue, who died Feb. 4, were at the Lamb Funeral Home Feb. 6. Rev. Roy H. Armstrong officiated. Pallbearers were Lloyd, Terry and Owen Heidner, John and Robert Wilkerson and Clifford Hobbs. Dean Zook sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. R. Henning. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. Cut Wood For Ailing Neighbor Neighbors of the Lloyd Schweitzer family, Homewood, gathered saws and trucks to cut wood for the Schweitzers Tuesday afternoon on the 0. J. Baker farm. Schweitzer is recovering from surgery at St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. Assisting were: Larry Reh, Martin Reh, Gene Reh, Max McClelland, Carl Taylor, Ezra Stewart, Bosco Smith, Robert Smith, Herb Cochran, Cleo Nitcher, Earl Adams, Gene Adams, Charles Roberts, James Cook, Joe Smith, Don Pickinpaugh, Al Roeckers, Everett Roeckers, Leslie Mai' lory, Roy Herring, 0. J. Baker, Earl Higdon, Wendell Davis, Rev. Kenneth Pratt, Clarence Davis, R. W. Davis, Jack Davis, Jack Cornstalk, George Harris, Clyde Wyatt, Neil Peed, Charles Peed Dale Smith, Bobby Wyatt, Ralph Shaeffer and Lloyd Shriver. A load of wood also was delivered to Rev. Kenneth Pratt pastor of Mt. Olivet Baptist Church. Endorse Gasoline Tax Hike TOPEKA (AP)-A proposal to boost the gasoline tax, license fees and the pace of road-building won endorsement Wednesday from the State Highway Commission. The changes were proposed by a Legislative Council committee. The extra money would be used to help pay for an expected $119 million state road program for this year. Last year's program totaled $110 million. This is in addition to local and county programs. The commission, in a joint statement issued after a meeting with Gov. John Anderson, said it will be necessary to raise at least $14.5 million more each year for cities, counties and the state to carry out the committee's recommendations. The gasoline tax would be increased one per cent a gallon, license fees for cars would go up to $2.50 and truck registration fees would be increased 5 per cent It Doesn't Usually Happen Ike Randel drove his boss' tractor in the east door of an open shed last night, as usual while his wife parked their car in the west entrance as usual. There was something unusual this morning. The shed door had fallen across the car. Mrs. Ransom said that her husband apparently left the tractor in gear and sometime in the night a short in the starter started it up. The tractor rolled through the open building, pushed the car half way through the entrance and came to rest against an inside crib. Apparently the jar of the tractor hitting the crib caused the door to fall on the auto. This morning Handel's employer, Bill Ransom, and Max Randel helped the owner free the car. After that they pulled the tractor to get it started. Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans $2,41 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 1.08 Milo ., Barley Oats . Rye ., Butterfat 47, Eggs 1.68 1.08 .81 1.00 42 20c Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 20c Hens M KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle 2,000; calves 100; cows 14.00-16.00; good and choice vealers 24.0028.00. Hogs 3,500; barrows and gilts steady to 25 lower; sows steady; barrows and gilts 1-3 100-240 lb 15.50-16.00; sows 1-3 274-400 lb 13.50-14.50. Sheep 50; no market test; choice wooled lambs 18.00. Sad Welcome For Queen AUCKLAND, New Zealand (AP) —Tragedy marred the visit of Queen Elizabeth II to New Zealand today, just as on her first visit in 1953. A bus loaded with Maoris, returning from the welcome for the queen Wednesday night, plunged over a 130-foot bank and 15 of the aborigines were killed. There were 21 injured, some seriously. On Dec. 24, 1953, while the then Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip were in Auckland, a train en route to Auckland plunged into a river and killed 200 persons Many of those aboard were on their way to see the royal couple. Concert Friday At St. Paul Mrs. Louis Malone Braxton, who says she's the only woman bass singer in America, will appear in a benefit concert at 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8, at Ottawa's St. Paul AME Church. Mrs. Braxton is a graduate of Tuskegee, Ala., Insitute where she had classes under the late Dr. George Washington Carver. She'll sing Negro spirituals. A feature will be a solo, "Sleep of the Deep." < M AIM:! Boys Admit Setting Fire MCPHERSON, Kan. (AP)-Fire officials said Wednesday two elementary school boys had admitted responsibility for the fire which destroyed the First Mennonite Church here Jan. 20. Fire Chief Hobert Lindgren and John E. Cardwell, Topeka, a state fire inspector, said the boys, aged 9 and 10, admitted they started the fire while playing with matches at the church. Chief Lindgren said the boys would be turned over to juvenile authorities. The fire loss was estimated al $150,000. iiuu an Accident? Why Not Have $5.00 Deductible Coverage See SMITH'S 2-1738 3rd ft Hair Convicted Driver To Appeal Roscoe Cox, Kansas City, Mo., gave notice of appeal to District Court this morning after he was ound guilty of four traffic viola- ions by Police Judge Robert L. Pinet. Cox had been charged by the x>lice with driving while intoxicated or under the influence of drugs, speeding 42 in a 30-mile zone, reckless driving and failing to heed a red light and siren. His appeal bond was set at $350. Clifford J. Rice, Jr., RFD 1, Wellsville, posted $25 bond after entered a plea of not guilty to a charge of failing to signal for a stop in the lane of traffic and being involved in an accident. His trial was set for Feb. 21. Lester Lanier, 737 S. Main, and James F. Christian, Lawrence, each paid fines of $15 after pleading guilty to charges of following too closely and being involved in accidents. Robert W. Slifer, 804 N. Mulberry, pleaded guilty to a charge of reckless driving and was fined $25. Clarence Hetzel, RFD 2, Richmond, forfeited $50 bond on a charge of petty larceny. The Northern Kansas Telephone Company is seeking approval by the Kansas Corporation Commission of a general adjustment in its service operations and the applicable rates. In making the announcement, Thomas E. Gleason, president of the company, stated: 'We have held our present level of dial rates throughout the company's operations since the first dial conversion at Corning, in 1957. Since 1957 bur operating costs have increased substantially, as have the operating costs of other businesses and living costs in general. "For example," he said, "during the past five years the average hourly rate of pay for our maintenance and construction personnel has increased 22.2 per cent. Our property taxes, amounting to nearly $100,000 in 1962, have increased $4.30 per customer per year. "To meet these rising costs and to permit our telephone company to continue to provide good telephone service to our subscribers, and to repay our Rural Electrification Administration loans, we find it necessary to adjust our exchange service rate schedules." Gleason noted that the rate schedules proposed by the company will provide an overall increase in monthly exchange rates of less than 11 per cent, which will amount to 25 cents per month for most of the company's customers. Gleason also said, "We, of course, regret that circumstances have made these rate adjustments necessary, but we know that many of our subscribers have had experience in the past with telephone systesm that have suffered from lack of proper maintenance and supervision and they do not want to experience again the poor service that flows from inadequate maintenance and supervision." 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 .. $150 Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount. Blind Ads - 50c extra Special Discount Contract Rates Available Notices —9 To whom it may concern, not responsible for bills contracted by others than myself.—Pfc. Roy L. Bishop. Tancred Commandry No. 11 K.T. Stated Conclave Thursday, February 7th, 7:30 p.m. Business meeting, work in the Malta Degree and Order of the Temple. All Sir Knights welcome. Max E. Reneau, Sr. E. C. Gerald B. Harford, Rec. Personals —14 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS — Write Box 281, Ottawa, Kansas. - Phone CH 2-4120. 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. Female Help Wanted —24 WANTED — Baby sitter, my home. CH 2-1375. BEAUTICIAN — Experienced preferred. — Phone CH 2-4198. WANTED—Experienced Waitress. ' Apply in person. — Bob's Hill House. Legate (First Published February 7, 1963) (Last Published February 21, 1963) In The Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas 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 General Services —29 In the Matter of the Estate of Claude Smith, deceased. No. 10-796 Drizzle Over East Kansas TOPEKA (AP)-Clouds, fog and drizzle blanketed eastern Kansas today when a front which had been moving eastward stalled and backed into the state. It was expected to clear out of Kansas slowly, with clouds to remain in the eastern part of the state during the day. Western Kansas was clear. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in said Court by George Graham, as executor of the above estate,'praying for a final settlement of said estate, for the settlement and allowance of his account as executor .thereof, for compensation for his services as executor and for the services of his attorney, for a decree of said Court adjudging who are the heirs of the decedent, for the assignment of the assets of said estate by decree of said Court to those entitled thereto, and for all other proper relief, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 4th day of March, 1863, at 2:<W o'clock p.m. of said day, in said Court, in the City of Ottawa, 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. George Graham Executor Willis H. McQueary Osawatomie, Kansas Attorney for Executor DRESS-MAKING, Alterations. CH 2-1200. 831 King. BABYSITTING, my home. CH 22497. References. VENETIAN BLINDS - Rebuilt, Repaired - CH 2-2817. KNAPP SHOES. 2-3659. Leo Carter CH DEAD ANIMALS removed, Standard Rendering Co. Call collect Ottawa CH 2-1064. WANTED housework, preferrab- ly in small family. Can give references. Write giving details to box L-64 c-o Otawa Herald. HENRY SWANK Well Drilling and Cleaning. New and Used Pumps Installed, Repaired. Route 1, Princeton, Kansas YE 7-2651, YE 7-2341. Blanche Lamb-Bob Robert* Lamb Funeral Home SWEETWOOD - Funeral Services for Louis Sweetwood will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2 p.m. Friday. Leo Santee No. 179 will serve as cas- ketbearers. Interment in Mt. Hope Cemetery, Williamsburg, Kan, Colrmcr'S c 11 \ri i SALE DATES Print} and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 3-1201 Community auction even 'ruesuay night 7 p.m., 1136 N. Main. Community sale every Thursday night 1138 N. Uatn. Harold Stewart ft Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles - Lyndon, Kansas Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—91? Howard—46. Ottawa RFD i 'ranklln County Bale Company every North Ottawa on Highway 69 Feb. 8—Gerald Lindsey & Mrs. R. L. Prewitt. Farm Sale, 2M> miles South West of Pomona, Kas. 1 p.m. Feb. 11 — Stocker & Feeder Sale at Franklin County Sale Barn, 1 mil* North, Ottawa, Kansas on Highway Feb. 12 — Kenneth Coffman Farm Bait 3V,> miles West of LeLoup, Kas., or 7 miles Northeast of Ottawa, Kas., 1 p.m. Feb. 14—Floyd Carter Eat., 4V4 mllea Northwest of Lane, Kas., 1 p.m. Jack Netton Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. overbrook Livestock Sale, Overbrook. Kansas every Wednesday • Cvcry Friday - Allro County stock 4j«t>oo n«« cit». Kansa*.
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