The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 27, 1963 · Page 10
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 10

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Wednesday, February 27, 1963
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|A IV THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Feb. 27, 1963 News Briefs A visitor at the Ottawa post office today was Harold L. Linscott, regional delivery service officer, Wichita. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Loyd, 804 N. Oak, went to Lyndon yesterday, called by the death of her cousin, Mrs. Letha Criqui, Lyndon, Monday night at her home. They will attend the funeral Thursday, at 2 p.m., at Mt. Pleasant EUB Church, near Lyndon. Bean Sup. Mar. 1. Serv. Noon & Eve. Masonic Temple 50 cents. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Johnson, 904 N. Oak, received news of the death Feb. 18 of Al Rodgers, 82, at his home in Chanute. Mr. and Mrs. Rodgers, formerly of Ottawa, lived at LeLoup before moving to Chanute. Surviving is the widow, Mrs. Myrtle Rodgers, a former employe of Mode O'Day. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv Total carloads moved over Santa Fe System lines for the week ending Feb. 23, were 31,639 compared with 30,974 for the same week a year ago. Cars received from connections totaled 11,428 compared with 10,845 for t h e same week a year ago. Rotary Chili, or Vegetable Soup tonight at Masonic Temple. Adv. Cars driven by Aberdeen Kieth, 916 N. Main, and Irvin F. Ross, 844 S. Cedar, were involved in an accident in the 900 block on North Main yesterday. Both cars were going south on Main prior to the accident. Damage to Kieth's car was estimated at |65 and damage to the other car was estimated at $40. The Franklin and Miami County 4-H junior leaders have scheduled a skating party at the Ottawa Roller Rink tomorrow night at 8. Free Smorgasbord dinner to- nite at Coffee Shop if you find your name on cloth at your table. Adv. Mrs. Grace Mackler, RFD 1, Ottawa, posted $15 bond at police headquarters yesterday after she was cited for driving with illegal mufflers. Phil H. Minden, Paola, has been cited by the police for speeding 35 in a 20-mile zone. He posted $15. Want Equal Shares Of Gasoline Tax The Franklin County commissioners and County Engineer Fred Gardner will be in Topeka tomorrow to discuss the proposed one cent increase in gasoline tax with members of the legislature. The commissioners said they would propose to the legislators a plan to divide the revenue from such an increase three ways, giving the state, counties and cities one-third of every cent brought in by the hike. The commissioners said the state now has a plan to divide the new revenue that would give the state half and counties and cities one-fourth. Under the state's present proposal Franklin County would receive $27,029 annually from the increase. The commissioners said they believe their plan would bring more money to each county for the construction and upkeep of roads. The proposed one cent hike would be used exclusively for highway, road and street use. At present the county gets a small percentage of the state gasoline taxes. The other revenue used to maintain county roads comes from ad valorem taxes and a matching fund with the Federal Aid to Secondary Roads program. Deaths NOBLE H. HAGER Noble Horace Hager, 77, died today at 11 a.m of a heart attack at the home of his sister, Mrs. Walter Wood, RFD 4. A farmer and stockman, he was born on the farm where he had lived during his lifetime. Services will be Friday at 2 p.m. at Towner's Chapel. Rev. Charles P. Knight will officiate. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. Mr. Hager was born March 16, 1885. He had lived on the farm with his mother, Mrs. Milo M. Hager, who died in 1942. Surviving are another sister besides Mrs. Wood, Pearl M. Hager, Seattle, Wash.; three nephews, and a niece. One sister, Mrs. Florence McDonald, died in 1915. Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans 2.43 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 1.08 Milo 1.73 Barley 1.08 Oats 81 Rye 1.00 Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Egg 32c, 25c, 20c Hens M KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle 2,900; calves 25; all classes steady, high good to average choice steers 23.00-34.0U; good 21.50-23.00; heifers 21.00-50; COWS 14.50-16.50; good and choice vealers 23.0038.00; choice and prime 28.0031.00. Hogs 3,000; barrows and gilts •teady to 25 lower; sows 25 lower; barrows and gilts 1-3 HO-240 lb 14.76-15.00; sows 1-3 275-400 lb 13.25-75. Sheep 800; steady; good and choice wooled lambs 17.50-18.5U; choice and prime fall shorn 18.00- tO; ewes 5.50-7.00. Mantle Signs For $100,000 , FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. P)—Mickey Mantle signed his with the New York for $100,000 today, join- Mays in the hundred- class, _jtie's MB pay is about $15,more than he reportedly re- lwtye«r. Like Spring Now But Just Wait TOPEKA (AP)—Almost spring- like weather covered Kansas today but the Weather Bureau said it would be short lived. Colder air was scheduled to start moving into the state tonight and Thursday is scheduled to be considerably colder. Temperatures soared into the 60s in western Kansas Tuesday. Highs were from 34 at Lawrence to 67 at Goodland. Overnight lows were about 20 degrees warmer in eastern Kansas than the night before as the range was from 27 at Chanute to 35 at Wichita. The Weather Bureau predicted considerable cloudiness tonight but said little precipitation is anticipated. Highs today were to be in the 50s and 60s with lows tonight generally in the 20s. Continue Wrangle Over Unification TOPEKA (AP)-The House Education Committee resumes its deliberations today on a school unification bill after hearing conflicting views from several hundred Kansans. There was no indication when it will decide whether the measure should be recommended for passage as is, amended or dropped. It would form county boards to plan unified districts of 750 or more pupils. No county could be required to have fewer than four districts. In the second of two hearings, the committee heard opponents denounce it Tuesday as a plan to take away local control of schools and impose some of the tax burdens of cities on rural property. Nearly 500 persons appeared for the protest session in the Topeka High School Auditorium. About 15 appeared Monday at a hearing for advocates. Tuesday's witnesses mostly were from small towns and rural areas. L. A. Dubbs of Ranson, former legislator, advised the others to accept the bill or they will be confronted with a more drastic reorganization measure. "It gives us a chance for unification controlled by the smaller communities and rural areas," he said. Creation of the unified districts would be subject to a vote in the county, with approval necessary by both city and rural residents. The state superintendent of public instruction would have to approve them before they are submitted to a vote. Leonard Schamber of Damar, who said he led a court challenge that resulted in a 1961 unification bill being declared unconstitutional, said: "We need decentralization instead of concentration camps. "Leave us alone four or five years and we'll have all the unification we need." George Cole, superintendent of schools at Herdon, said he is in his 40th year in the Herdon system and favors local control. "The schools belong to the people. The kids belong to the people, and that's where control should be," he said. Cole said unification is being pushed because the larger cities have problems in financing their schools. "If Wichita, Kansas City, and Topeka need money, we might concede that; but we want to keep control at the local level," he said. Dale Dunlap of Westwood, in populous Johnson County, said his area doesn't want money from the less populated areas, it wants quality education. Kansas Drys Pushing Prohibition Campaign TOPEKA, Kan. (AP)-The prohibition movement is rolling across Kansas again, staunchly supported by the prairie churches which won the first ban-the-booze battle 80 years ago. Encouraged by success this year in trouncing an attempt to liberalize state liquor laws, the Kansas United Dry Forces are zealously promoting a return to prohibition. In 1880 Kansas became the first state to outlaw the sale of liquor by a constitutional amendment. Shoots Wife And She Dies WICHITA (AP)—Mrs. Marcalee Woodard, 30, died of two pistol shots Tuesday night at her home. Her husband, Joseph Sylvester Woodard, 52, admitted the fatal shooting, Police Detective Lt. Floyd Harmon said. The couple quarreled earlier Tuesday. After being gone part of the day, Mrs. Woodard returned home to get some of her clothing. She requested and received police protection when she went home. Officers left when two of her relatives arrived. Woodard told police he was ill and in bed when his wife swung at him. He took a .45 caliber pistol from beneath his pillow and shot twice, Hannon said he was told. Hospital Motes Admissions W. D. Bell, 725 W. 5th; Mrs. J. Louis Hull, Quenemo; Mrs. Raymond Reed, 1104 N. Cedar, Tuesday. Steven Dunham, RFD 1, Wellsville; Mrs. Albert Booker, 1128 N. Main, Wednesday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Marvin McCulough, Princeton, son, Wednes- lay, weight, 8 lb., 14 oz. Msmissals Mrs. Richard Smith and baby daughter, 1012 N. Sycamore; Charles Smith, 124 S. Locust, ransferred to Cedar House nursing home; Mrs. William J. Rockers and baby son, Wellsville, ["uesday. Mrs. Raymond Walker and baby son, 824 S. Main; Mrs. Bill Snider and baby daughter, 934V6 N. Poplar; Mrs. Zeola Small, 740 Cypress; Allen Loyd, Sr., Howard; Mrs. J. V. Hiatt, 617 E. 10th; Holly Thompson, 1416 Maple; Mrs. Robert Anderson, Pomona, Wednesday. Plan Course For Drivers The Ottawa Jaycees will sponsor an adult drivers' refresher course at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 5, at Memorial Auditorium under the direction of the Kansas Safety and Traffic Department of the State Highway Commission. The course will include films and lectures on all phases of driving safety and is open to the public without charge. The course will last about three hours. Also included in the program will be a question and answer session. The Ottawa Police Department has urged drivers to attend. Traffic Toll TOPEKA (AP)-Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Wednesday —1 During February—33 During 1963—57 Comparable 1962 period—71 Quality MONUMENTS call Stewart Memorials across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 Food Cost Up A Bit WASHINGTON (AP) - Living costs, as measured by the government, rose by two tenths of one per cent in January, largely due to higher food prices. The January rise wiped out a decline of two tenths of one per cent in December. The consumer price index stood at 106.0 per cent of the 1957-59 average last month compared with the record high of 106.1 per cent set last September. As a whole, retail food prices increased by 1.2 per cent in January with some much sharper increases in the price of fresh fruits and vegetables. In announcing the figures today, the Labor Department's Bureau oj Labor Statistics said that the sharply higher prices of fruits and vegetables resulted from the Freezing weather in mid-December and from the dock strikes which sent up the price of bananas. Hospital Employes At Meeting Sharon Dodds and Claron R. Cordle, Ransom Memorial Hospi- al, Ottawa, attended a training program for hospital office per- onnel in Topeka. The classes were sponsored by Cansas Blue Cross-Blue Shield in cooperation with the Kansas Hospital Association Council. This special training session was planned in order that hospital 'ront-office personnel might become acquainted with the different types of members and understand the Blue Cross benefits available. During the two days of study, actual hospital cases of Blue Cross members from this vicinity were followed through from the time hey were reported to the Blue Cross-Blue Shield office in Topeka until payment was mailed directly :o the local hospital; This training session for hospital office personnel throughout the state is a continuous program. Bach group is kept small enough that it can be a real work session and of value to each hospital. More than 400 people from over 100 Kansas hospitals have already attended these training sessions. Memorial Record JACOBSEN - Funeral services for Mrs. Ivan Jacobsen will be held in the Lamb Funeral Home Thursday, 11 a.m., Rev. Charles P. Knight officiating. Services will be held Friday morning at 10 o'clock in the Simmons Chapel, Smith Center, interment following in Fairview Cemetery. Lamb Funeral Servict CHcrry 2-3550 Legate or street number where you lived when last registered, you must re-reglater. IP, you have changed your name, you mutt re-register. Any person desiring to register to vote In the City of Ottawa, Kansas must appear In person at my office In the City Hall. Special Arrangements may be made for the sick or disabled or persons absent from the State. Donald R. Capper City Clerk Instruction —18 (First Published February 37, 1M3) (Last Published March 13, 1M3) State of Kansas County of Franklin, ss: In The Probate Court of Said County In the Matter of the Estate of William Wallace Mannen, Deceased. No. 10-978 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT THE STATE OF KANSAS TO THE CREDITORS, HEIRS, DEVISEES, LEGATEES AND ALL OTHER PERSONS CONCERNED: Notice Is hereby given that Wilbur E. Mannen was appointed and qualified as administrator of the estate of William Wallace Mannen, deceased, on ary, 1963, on which date 'letters of administration the 35th day of February, 1963, on That amendment withstood all challenges until 1948, when the voters repealed it in favor of package stores. This year, hotel and motel operators, trying to attract more tourists and conventions to Kansas, got a bill introduced in the legislature to permit sale of liquor by the drink. The drys raised such a fuss that the bill didn't even get out of committee. Now the drys have introduced a bill for a referendum on reinstating prohibition. Leading the campaign against legal Liquor is the Rev. Roy E. Hollomon, a retired Baptist minister who has been jousting with John Barleycorn most of his life. Hollomon came to Kansas 12 years ago from Oklahoma, where he was active in an unsuccessful campaign to reain prohibition. Hollomon says he has allocated $10,000 for radio and television broadcasts to win support for the new dry campaign. The money comes from individuals and Methodists, which still regard repeal of national prohibition as a calamity. Although many observers believe Hollomon will not win committee approval of his bill, proponents of legal liquor fear the drys' strength in the prairie villages. The Kansas Legislature, like that of most states, is dominated by representatives from rural areas who fear a pro-liquor vote would be difficult to defend at the polls. The legislative struggle begins in earnest next Tuesday when the House State Affairs Committee holds its first public hearing on the prohibition bill. were granted to him by the above named court, and all creditors must exhibit their demands against said estate within nine months from the date of the first publication of this notice as provided by law, and If such demands be not thus exhibited within said time, they shall be forever barred. Dated at Ottawa, Kansas, this 25th day of February, 1963. Wilbur E. Mannen Administrator of the Estate of William Wallace Mannen, Deceased. Bishop & Lee Paola, Kansas Attorneys for Administrator 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 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 . 15c 6 insertions per word . 24c 12 insertions per word . 45c 26 insertions per word . 90c Cash minimum 48c Men • Women Needed To Train For INTERIOR DECORATION We train men and women, 1755 as Interior Decorators. Full or part time training. High School education not necessary. One of the highest paid professions. Short inexpensive course — Free employment service. For full information without obligation, — Write MILLER SCHOOLS Box R-64, c-o Ottawa Herald, Ottawa, Kansas. Give age, address, phone and occupation. Male Help Wanted —19 Livestock FOR SALE - Corn fed Steers to butcher. - CH 2-4498. Alton Rumford, . _ HORSE SALE Thursday evening, Feb. 28, Franklin County Sale Company Inc., Vt mile North of Ottawa, Manager Charles Beatty> Lyndon. • •-.:• • TWO REGISTERED Angus bulls, 4 year old and yearling; Hoi- stein cows, Angus calves by side; Some Springer cows; Yearling Black Heifers. - J. M. Kennedy. Lane, Kansas. Seeds, Feeds, Pert. —86 1,200 BALES ALFALFA Hay Matt Floersch, CH 2-4970. MARRIED MAN for general farm work. Year round job. — Phone CH 2-3724, Cyrus Hughes. CUSTODIAN — Elderly man preferred. University job. Apply at Kansas State Employment. 2nd and Cedar. WANTED — Mechanic Foreman. Buick and Pontiac preferred. Must be experienced with Dyna- flows and Hydramatics. EASTERN MFGR has opening for local man to 37 to service established customers. Guarantee plus commission plus bonus. AD replies confidential. — Write Box No. N-64, c-o Ottawa Herald. Female Help Wanted —24 SALESLADY for Drapery Dept, Full time, Sewing experience helpful. Quin Furniture Co. LESPEDEZA seed, 14 cents pound, CH 2-4217, Ottawa. GOOD wired-tied alfalfa hay \ mi. W. Centropolis, First house North. Arthur Hopkins. GOOD CLEAN Lespedesa seed? — Ben Scott, Quenemo, Route 1. 759-3310. 200 BALES ALFALFA - 600 bales prairie hay. — M. E. Hamilton, MO 5-2618, Overbrook. Top Dress Wheat and Brome With Liquid Nitrogen Don't put it off! Put it On! Gingerich Liquid Pert. Pomona, Kansas Ph. MO 5-2236 or 566-3590 Misc. For Sale —40 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 .. H W) Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount. Blind Ads - 50c extra Special Discount Contract Rates Available WANTED Sewing Machine OPERATORS Work from 8 to 5 — 5 days a week. Paid Holidays, Sick benefits — Experience not necessary — Ages 18 - 45. Make application at the Kansas State Employment Agency or BRUCE COMPANY, Inc. Subsidiary of the H. D. Lee Company. 120 E. 15th General Services —29 GENUINE Jacuzzi Pump Only Underwood Plbg. CH 2-1264. WANTED ironings. Mrs Bell. CH 2-5541. Frank Card of Thanks Ross To Resign At Ottawa Steel Wilbur A. Ross, 410 Willow, plant manager of Ottawa Steel, has submitted his resignation effective March 15, he said today. Ross, who has been with the Firm here the past four years, has accepted a similar position with the Oswalt Industires Inc., a Garden City concern which makes ensilage loaders and mixers. He plans to move to Garden City in March. His replacement at the plant here has not been named. Legate (First Published February 25, 1863) (Last Published March 1, 1B63) SPECIAL REGISTRATION NOTICE TO THE ELECTORS OF THE CITY OF OTTAWA, KANSAS: You are hereby notified that the books for the registration of voters will be kept open between the hours of 8 o'clock a.m. and 9 o'clock p.m., from the 4th day of March, 1(63 to the tth day of March, 1B63, both dates inclusive, and that said registration books will be closed on the last named date at t o'clock p.m. for the purpose of registering to vote at the Primary Election to be held 'n said City on the 19th day of March, 1B83. IF you have never registered to vote in the City of Ottawa, Kansas and have resided in the State of Kansas six months or more and in the ward thirty days or more, and have attained the age of 21 years, you must register before you will be eligible to vote in said City. IF you have previously registered to vote in said City and failed to vote at the General Election field in said City in November, 1982 and have not since re-registered, you must re-register. If you have moved from your house We wish to express our thanks for the cards, flowers, and prayers, extended to our mother by friends, relatives, Rev. Dennison, Dr. Roberts, nurses and aides of Ransom Memorial Hospital. — Signed: Mrs. Donnie Plake, June Vincent, Dorothy Kring. We wish to thank our neighbors, friends, relatives, hospital staff, Dr. Laury, Towners Funeral Home for the many deeds of kindness, flowers and words of sympathy received during our recent bereavement. The death of our Mother, Mrs. Mary Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. George M. Berg Notices —9 Ottawa White Shrine No. 19. Regular meeting 7:30 p.m. Special Memorial Service. (Attend services for Isabelle Jacobson, Thursday, 11:00 A.M. Lola Sellers—W. Scribe pro-tern Calista Roth-W.H.P. f Reg. KNAPP SHOES 2-3659 Lee Carter CH BABYSITTING in my home. 843 S. Cherry. CH 2-4388 References. PLASTERING, Patch Plastering, Stuccoing. — CH 2-3518. Free estimates. LINCOLN Portable Welder. 200 amp. — CH 2-3317. USED Electric Refrigerator. In good working condition, $39.95. Firestone Stores. 300 GALLON gas tank and stand. 1 mile north Homewood. Earl Carpenter. GARDEN TRACTOR - Original Roto Tiller Model B 1-6 and attachments — Just overhauled. Approximately 9 H.P. Large enough for custom work. Ch 8» 2261. KITCHEN CABINETS - 4%-ft bathtub; two stools; laboratories; shower cabinet; Oak floor* ing; lumber; automatic hot water tank. — 118 Cedar. Phone CH 2-1912. GARDEN Tillers 10 days special, 1963 Models H. P. regular $139.50 on sale $89.95. Power lawn mowers 19" cut 3 H.P. regular $49.95 on sale $37.95. Close out prices on 1963 model chain saws. Tire Capital Kansas Stainbrook Wholesale La Cygne, Kansas. STEAMING, PAPERING, Painting. - Conrad's Painters. 2-3268 CH WATER WELLS and Cisterns Dug and Cleaned, 35 years experience, Phone Jack Bell — Spring Hill, Kansas, 686-3647. DEAL ANIMALS removed, Standard Rendering Co Call colled Ottawa CH 2-1064 BURGOON Const. Co General carpenterning. Cement work Phone CH 2-1451. Ill S. Oak, Ottawa, Kansas. Instruction —18 Try B.O.W. EXPRESS, Inc. for Express Service at Freight Rotes INVESTIGATE ACCIDENTS MEN WANTED To train in the lucrative expanding field of INSURANCE CLAIMS INVESTIGATION AND ADJUSTING. Earn up to $6 per hour. High School education not necessary. Ages 18-55. Short inexpensive course. Full or part time training. FREE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE DIPLOMA AWARDED. Write for free information, giving name, address, age, phone and occupation. - Write MILLER SCHOOLS Box S-64, c-o Ottawa Herald, Ottawa, Kansas. Ottawa, Kansas P.O. Box 205 CH 2-5425 Kansas City, Mo. 819 West 25th St. GR 14008 B.O.W. Express. Inc. Merle Paul, Pres. and Manager Formerly Densil Cox Truck Line SALE DATES Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles - Lyndon. Kansas Feb. 27 — Household goods sale. (28 E. 7th St. March 5 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Neosho Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard-48. Ottawa RFD 4. »r»nkUn Count* Bale Com pan? *tv*r* Saturday, North Ottawa on Highway 58. MARCH 7 — Bruce Hayes Farm Sale, 8 miles East of Ottawa on Logan, 1 mile North, % East. Jack Nenon Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas Overbrooi Uveitocl Sale, Ovarbrook Kansas B*«ry Wedo««U7 every PrKU? - AUra Ccunty U*» itoek Adnlian Cla» CM* ~ HENRY SWANK Well Drilling and Cleaning. New and Used Pumps 'Installed, Repaired Route 1, Princeton, Kansas YE 7-2651, YE 7-2341. TIRES, over 1.000 tires for cars, trucks, tractors at prices below dealers wholesale. Four buckles overshoes regular $7.95 on sale $2.98, rubberboots $2.98, close out prices on insulated boots $4.95, rain coats 69 cents limit two, air force jackets while they last $1.98. tractor sleeves and parts at 40 per cent disc. Tire Capital Kansas Stainbrook Wholesale LaCygne, Kansas. _ LET US help your business by advertising your service in tht Ottawa Herald General Service? section McCRACKEN ELECTRIC CH 2-3254 WIRING CH 2-4930 Farm Equipment —35 JOHN DEERE 8 ft. tandem disk A-l condition. $75.00 CH 23428. THREE In ONE That's exactly what they are. Three machines in one A king- size Fertilizer Spreader, a Fertilizer Grain Drill, an excellent Seeder. Yes, Sir! It'll plant everything you grow except corn for a grain crop. Better Stands- Bigger Yields — Stepped-Up Capacity. Print? and Son Ben Printy Tap" CH 2-1874 CH 3-1201 Community Motto* «»«rj nu*m« See It TODAY Buy it and Bank More Money at Harvest Time! Ottawa Trac. & Imp. CH 2-4400 119 E. 2nd 3-Pc.C-CLAMP Reg. 59c 49c 6-Pc. Screw Driver Set Reg. 59c 49c 9 K Bargain Store Home Furnishings —47 11 PIECE LIVING ROOM GROUP! Check This — 3 piece Used Sectional in Good Condition, 2 end tables, coffee table, 2 lamps, 2 Toss pillows, and 9' x 12' rug — Everything in this group is Brand New except the Sectional, and it is in Very Good Condition — Buy the Entire Group for Only $115.50 — ALWAYS BETTER BUYS AT Gambles, 128 S. Main Headquarters for Motorola TV & Stereo and Kroehler Furniture Appliances —50 APARTMENT size refrigerator for sale $25.00. Call CH 2-1460. Home Furnishings —47 Livestock —84 1 REGISTERED Yorkshire Boar. — Benny Stinson. FOR SALE - 38 head weanling Pigs. - M. F, Martin, Williamsburg, Kansas. I7U. NEAR NEW! 3-Piece Sectional All foam rubber cushions — 2 end tables and Round coffee table. — This entire group is in excellent condition — Buy now for only — $134.95 GAMBLES 128 S Main Headquarters for Motorola TV & Stereo & Kroehler Furniture

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