The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 2, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 2, 1963
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, March 2, 1963 News Briefs Ernest Wicker, Seattle, Wash., nephew of Mrs. Henry Alban, 715 Willow, died Feb. 28, in a hospital in Bethesda, Md., while undergoing open heart surgery. He leaves a wife and two sons. Stephen Lcc Hull, son of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Hull, RFD 2, has returned home after four years of service in the US Navy. He was last stationed at Oak Harbor, Wash. William Howe, Kansas City, formerly of Ottawa, has been asked to exhibit some of his butterfly paintings at the second annual Greater Kansas City Flower and Garden Exhibition in Municipal Auditorium. Rotary Chili or Vegetable Soup tonight at Masonic Temple. Adv Arthur Harkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Harkins, 422 W. 9th, was initiated into Alpha Kappa Delta, a national sociology honor society, last night at the University of Kansas. Arriving Monday to visit Dr. Josaphyne E. Davis will be her son and wife, Capt. George W. Davis V, USN, and Mrs. Davis, en route from Navy duty at the Pentagon, Washington D.C., to Pacific duty on Midway Island where he will be commandant. They will make their home on the island. The couple's son and wife, Lt. jg. and Mrs. George W. Davis VI are in Honolulu where he is stationed. He was born in Honolulu. A practice session of the Ottawa Community Chorus will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at the First Baptist Church. The Easter music from Handel's "Messiah" will be practiced, and solo tryouts will be held. The music will be presented during Holy Week as part of the Ottawa Ministerial Association's Holy Week program. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv Seven Franklin County farm couples have completed a 5-day course in farm management under the direction of Wilton Thomas, farm management specialist, Kansas State University. Don Brown, Franklin County agent and Rosemary Crist, home economic agent, also participated in teaching the classes. The regular monthly meeting of the executive board of the Franklin County Agricultural Extension Council will be at 7:30 Monday night at the extension offices in the courthouse. James E. Higgins, Kansas City, Kas., has been cited by the police for driving without a valid license for driving the wrong way on a one-way street. John Triplett, RFD 3, Ottawa, has identified and claimed 10 cattle found out of pasture and picked up by the Franklin County sheriff's office earlier this week. Mother Saves Her Son's Life ELLINWOOD, Kan (AP)-Five year-old Pat Wirtz may owe his life to the fact his mother decided to take a first aid course offeree to Girl Scout leaders. Mrs. Shirley Wirtz attended her first class at the Great Bend Fire Department on Tuesday and the session was on mouth-to-mouth respiration. Wednesday morning, Pat had another of the severe asthmatic attacks to which he is subject complicated this time by the measles. He went into convulsion.' and stopped breathing. Mrs. Wirts put him on the kitchen floor and used her new training until help arrived. Pat was discharged from Ellin wood District Hospital the next day and is doing fine. Hospital Notes Admissions Mary Alice Christian, Lane; Albert Eugene Kramer, Kansa City; Mrs. John Franklin, 625 S. Sycamore, Friday. Dismissals Mrs. Walter Hegberg, 1235 W 7th; Albert Eugene Kramer, Kan sas City, Saturday. Roles A 707 . BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) - Ron Haten, a 25-year-old bachelor who has been bowling only two years, found himself leading the regular singles division of the American Bowling Congress Tournament to- The ABC is the first major tournament for Haten, a bowling clerk from Metheun, Mass. On The Business Side Student's Wardrobe Subject Of A Poll OFF TO WASHINGTON AND UN — Ron Averyt, professor of history and political science at Ottawa University, stands with two students, Robert Happ, Webster, N.Y., and Jere Maddux, Detroit, just before they leave for Washington with seven other students to Washington-UN seminar on government and United Nations operations. Seminar is sponsored by American Baptist Convention. Group will return Saturday, March 9. (Herald Photo) By JACK DAY What does the average male college student wear, what does he spend for it and why does he buy it? These were among the interesting questions recently asked students in 26 colleges and universities. The average expenditure for additions to the college m a n's wardrobe last year was between $300 and $350. He spent $58 for suits, $27 for d r e s s slacks, $14 for casual slacks, Library Notes Books Add Much Richness To Life Bowling Sue Rolls 216 Line In 546 Series Sue Wolgast rolled 546, on lines of 154-216-176, last night to lead her Royal T team to a 2331 series and 3-1 victory over Gambles in the Friday Night Ladies League at the Royal T Lanes. Sue's series was easily the best in the women's session, though F. Hughes rolled a 473 for Kramer Drugs, and L. Meador scored a 466 for Helen & Bill's Cafe. M. Birckhead topped men keg- lers in two leagues at the Ottawa Bowl, rolling a 573 for Lee's Cafe in the Dynamic League. The cafe five hit 2614, as D. Richeson contributed 573, Dave Heckman 542 and Bill Wenthe 524. It was good enough for a 4-point sweep over Willis Nursery. R. Bettge rolled a 566 for White Appliances, 3-1 winner over Harry Smith Auto Supply in the Nighthawk League. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl Leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Ladies League: Helen & Blll'i Cafe—2 High 10-30 — L. Meador, 178-466 High 10-30 — B. Walker, 150-416 McFiiddxn'j Painting— it High 10 — E. Brumlt, 158 High 30 — E. Mathias, 414 Fairmont Dairy—1 High 10 — Roddick, 156 High 30 — C. Boiler, 429 Ottawa Bowl—I High 10,30 — B. Adams, 148-421 Kramer Dru(—0 High 10-30 — F. Hughes, 166-413 Fence Food Center—8 High 10 — H. Liegerot, 179 High 30, B. Spatz, 446 Wills Cafe—1 High 10-30 — H. Roddick, 165-420 Royal T Lanes—S High 10-30 — S. Wolgast, 216-546 Gambles—1 High 10-30 — P. Hollon, 168-407 Those Losing Lakers By NELL BARNABY "Books are no substitute for living, but they can add immeasurably to its richness," according to May Hill Arbuthnot, writer of distinction in the field of children's literature. In the last few years, writers, artists and editors have joined forces to make juvenile books so varied in content and so beautiful to look at that adults as well as children enjoy them. The Library, in continuing its efforts to prove and large the c o 1- lection of books in the Children's Room, has added recently scores of txwks which deserve attention. NELL For the little tots, Josephine Saskell Aldridge has written "A Penny and a Periwinkle," a timeless story about Old Sy who lives in a little house on the edge of the sea in a small fishing village. Illustrations express the clear sparkle of a Main coast village and the quite wisdom of fisherman Sy. For children from nine to twelve, there is Henry B. Kane's "The Tale of a Wood," a living record of animals b.irds, insects and plants that make the wood their home. Mabel Leigh Hunt's "Cupola House" is fun reading for the eight to eleven year olds. There is excitement and adventure in this rchly humorous story of a family who try to raise the money for a new cupola for their home. Space minded children will be glad to see Erik Bergaust's "Birth of a Rocket," which shows how each part of a rocket is constructed and assembled, and describes its special function. This is only a sampling of the many new books in the Children's Room at the Carnegie Free Library. This department is open from two until six on week days, and ten until six on Saturdays. Stop by with your children for a real treat in books. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS What has happened to the Los Angeles Lakers? Only a couple of weeks ago the Lakers seemed on their way to breaking Boston's record of 60 regular season victories in the Na tional Basketball Association. That has gone by the boards and now the Lakers appear to be losing out as well on their chance to finish with a higher regular season percentage than Boston. The Lakers lost their third straight and their fourth in their last five by taking a 114-109 defeat from the lowly Chicago Zephyrs Friday night. That made their over-all record 50-21 for .704 compared to Boston's 51-21 for .708. In the other NBA games, Fri day, the Detroit Pistons edged the St. Louis Hawks 115-113 at Toledo, Ohio, and the San Francisco Warriors beat the Cincinnati Royals 132-125 at Oakland, Calif. Marriage License William P. Christie, 55, Garnett, and Mildred L. Harbison, 46, Wellsville. Deaths Jack $36 for sport coats, $10 for outer jackets, $33 for sweaters. Concerning the "most important garment attributes," style is way out in front with 93 per cent followed by price, comfort and durability. The two most "important influences" on campus attire are: well dressed students, 64 per cent, advertising 56 per cent. What media reaches these boys was the next part of the survey. Campus newspapers are read regularly by 83 per cent; the daily newspaper by 65 per cent, Sunday Supplements, 53 per cent and campus magazines, 26 per cent. TV is available to 94 per cent at college, but only 4 per cent watch it regulary. Some 21 per cent listened regularly to the radio. And what were the effects of advertising: 73 per cent said it has made them more knowledge- Lenls FRANK HORNE BETZ Frank Horne Betz, 72, RFD 1, Rantoul, former county commissioner, died Friday at 6 p.m. in Ransom Memorial Hospital where he had been a patient 23 days. A farmer, he had lived in the Rantoul area 17 years. Services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at Eddy Funeral Home, Osawatomie, with burial in Lane Cemetery. Re was born May 9, 1890, at Duquoin, 111. On 2, 1914, he married Florence Needham. He served as county commissioner two terms, from 1948 to 1956. He was a Baptist, a 32nd degree Mason, a member of Scottish Rite and IOOF lodge. Surviving are the widow, two sons, Hobart L. Betz, Lane; and Barton Betz, 422 Ash; one daughter, Mrs. Faith James, RFD 1, Lane; 10 grandchildren and one brother, William Betz, Tallahassee, Fla.; and one sister, Mrs. Mary Lerza, Minneapolis, Minn. MRS. SARAH A. COLE Mrs. Sarah A. Cole, 70, longtime Pomona resident, died Friday at 11:30 a.m. at a Eudora nursing home where she had lived for one month. In failing health seven years, she was seriously ill the past two years. Services will be at Dengel and Son Mortuary Monday at 2 p.m. Burial will be in Woodlawn cemetery. She was born Oct. 16, 1892, near Overbrook and was taken by her parents to Pomona in her infancy. She lived in a nursing home in Ottawa for several months before going to the Eudora nursing home. She was married at Pomona, April 18, 1917, to George W. Cole, who died April 11, 1960. She was a member of the Pomona 'Assembly of God Church. Surviving are one son, Rollin Cole, Ottawa; one grandson, and three sisters, Mrs. U. S. Mitchell, Pomona; Mrs. Effie Fuqua, Council Grove, and Mrs. Fred Ray, Herington Photo Display AtOU The Mammel Art Center in the Ottawa University Library now is featuring a photo show by John C. Goodwin, OU senior. The show, which will be at the center through March 9, is entitled "Impressions." All pieces are in black and white and all have been taken since the photographer came to Ottawa in 1959. There are photographs present of various people and places in and around Ottawa, including two floodtime pictures and several "signs of the times." OU is represented with a variety of photographs of students and one of Coach Dick Peters. The photographer is a sociology major and is presently serving as photographer for the student newspaper, The Ottawa Campus. new Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans 2.46 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 1.08 Milo 1.78 Barley Oats . Rye 1.08 .81 1.00 Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 20c Hens 01 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle: compared with last week's close; slaughter steers to 60 lower; heifers to 25 lower; calves steady; vealers steady to strong; feeders to 1.00 lower; good to choice steers 21.SO-34.50; good to prime hellers 21.00-24.25; good and choice slaughter calves 21.0024.00 good to prime vealers 23.0031.00; good to funcy feeders 21.5031.50. Sheep: slaughter lambs to 50 higher; ewes and feeder lambs little clmngud; good to prime lambs 14.50-19.00; cull to good ewes 4.00-7.00; good and choice feeder liimbs 14.00-15.50. Hogs: barrows and gilts 50-78 lowor. some 1.00 lower; sows 6075 lower; barrows and gilts 1-3 100-245 Ib 14.50-14.75; 2-3 240-320 Ib 13.75-14.50; SOWS 1-3 276-400 Ib 13.25-75; 2-3 -100-650 Ib 12.5U13.25. Quality MONUMENTS call Stewart Memorials across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 Funerals NOBLE H. HAGAR Services for Noble Horace Hagar, who died Feb. 27, were at Towner's Chapel March 1. Rev. Charles P. Knight officiated. Pallbearers were Ed Hoffman, Hale Parker, Donald Smith, Albert Nitcher, Harris Murray and Melvin Sundstrom. C. J. Milton sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. M. Kilgore. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. Would Force You Off Phone TOPEKA (AP)-A bill making it illegal to refuse to yield a party telephone line for use in an emergency was introduced yesterday in the Senate. The bill, by the Senate Committee on Public Utilities, also would make it illegal to claim an emergency existed falsely. Refusal to yield a telephone in an emergency would be punishable by a fine of $1,000 or a county jail sentence of up to 90 days, or both. Falsely claiming an emergency could be punished by a fine of $100, a jail sentence of 10 days, or both. Average Family Income Up WASHINGTON (AP)- Average family income advanced 2 per cent in 1961 to about $5,700, the Census Bureau reports. The survey indicated again that college graduates have the greatest earning power. Families headed by college graduates averaged $9,300 in 1961, compared with $6,300 for families headed by high school graduates, $4,800 by elementary school graduates, and $3,300 by persons who did not finish elementary school. Average family income has was $120 above 1960. Because of a 1 per cent increase in consumer prices during 1961, purchasing power advanced only 1 per cent Average family income has nearly doubled since World War II, the Bureau said, but consumer price increases have held the rise in purchasing power to about 60 per cent. In 1961, about 10 million of the country's 46 million families hat income of less than $3,000. About nine million received between $3,000 and $5,000, slightly more than 10 million received between $5,000 and $7,000, and the remain ing 17 million reported incomes ol S-7.000 or more. Average income of men wh< worked the full year was $5,700 for women $3,300. The average family income sometimes includes the earnings of two or more family members. Blanche Lamb-Bob Roberta Lamb Funeral Home PROSPECTUS- BOOKLET describes UNITED INCOME FUND A mutual fund investing in more than 100 American corporations; designed for people seeking current income. For free Prospectus-Booklet and other information mail this ad today or call WADOELL & REED, me. Natfeul telributor-RiaftsHlH iKiUy iy Mrs. Neal Pritchord CH 2-1648 DAVID KALEIKAU Hawaiian To Preach David K. Kaleikau, Honolulu, Hawaii, will deliver a series of sermons, March 3, at the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 315 Cedar. The theme is "Jesus Christ, The Way." His sermon tovics will include 'Faith in God", "The Necessity of Repentance", "The Way of the Kingdom", "What Is the Restored Church", "The Book of Mormon — Testifies of Jesus Christ" and "Zion — The Kingdom of God on Earth." A baptismal service is planned. able about clothing, and 72 per cent more style conscious. Students were asked if they find clothing advertising informative; 72 per cent answered affirmatively and 71 per cent find them interesting. George Hughes, Hughes Auto Parts, announces that Johnny Boyd, world famous Indianapolis Speedway Driver, will be in Ottawa on March 25.. He will speak to both junior and senior high assemblies and will be the noon speaker for the Lions Club on this date. His appearance here is through the cooperation of Champion Sparks Plugs. Keith Paine of Paine's Bootery has been in St. Louis this week attending a school on shoe fitting and special foot correction. Jack and Esther Goss, Goss's Ready to Wear, this week introduced a fine gift line of statuary and wall plaques suited for any type of room decor. Drop in and see them. You are sure to find something to your taste. Hughes Auto Parts and Johnson-Golden Auto Parts, Inc., are sponsoring on Tuesday, March 5. at the Armory a Walker Muffler clinic. This clinic has been designed to cover five customer benefits — performance, miles per gallon, law requirements, safety and long life. The program is built around a new 20- minute color, sound movie "Look At It This Way," filmed on location in service stations. Also included are two entertainment films, "Showman Shooter" on trick and fancy shooting and a humorous film on zany car racing. Admission is by ticket only avil- able from either of the two sponsoring firms. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Irwin recently returned from the Dallas Gift and Jewelry Show which ran Feb. 17-21. This show, held every year, displays the newest in dinnerware, artificial foliage and gifts. ' Merle Paul, president and manager of B.O.W. Express, Inc., has recently inaugurated an express service at freight rates. B.O.W. Express serves Wellsville, Baldwin, Lawrence, Ottawa end Osage City to Kansas City. The truck line formerly was known as Densil Cox Truck Line. Notice Is hereby jrm »•• *• undersigned WM duly appointed and qualified as administrator of the aboy» entitled estate on the 96th day •>'.'«*• ruary, 1963, and that letters of administration have been duly fronted » him as such administrator; that all persons having demands against _»• said estate must exhibit them within nine months from the first publication of this notice, as provided by law. and that if their demands be not exhibited within such time they shall b« forever barred. Blllie B. Burnett, Administrator Donald t. White Attorney for Administrator (First Published March 9, MM) (Last Published March 16, 1963) In The Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas IT. the Matter of the Estate of Ida McDonald Brown, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING The Stale of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: . -*rou are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said Court by William O. Cain, named as executor In the Last Will and Testament of tn« above named decedent, said Will bearing date of March 27, 1958, and filed with said petition praying for the admission of said Will to Probate and the granting of letters testamentary to William O. Cain and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 25th day ol March, 1963, at 10:00 a.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 fall therein, judgment ana decree will be entered in due cours* upon the said petition. William O. Cain Petitioner John B. Plerson Attorney for Petitioner 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 ...... 9e 3 insertions per word ....... 15c 6 insertions per word 12 insertions per " *d 24c 45c The Sunday morning service begins at 11, and the evening services during the week will be on Tuesday, Wednesday an d Thursday at 7:45 Kaleikau attended Graceland college in Lowa and the University og Hawaii. He served in Tahiti for the past four years. He and his wife and four children now reside in Lawrence. Visitors are welcome. Church Plans Conference A quarterly conference will convene Sunday, March 3 at St. Paul AME Church, it was announced today by Rev. G. R. Maxwell, pastor. Dr. T. E. Cox, presiding elder, of Topeka district, will bring the message at the 11 a.m., service. At 3 p.m., Rev. D. 0. Meadows, pastor of St. Mark AME Church, Topeka, will deliver the message at a fellowship service. Several churches and their choirs of this area are expected to participate, including Bethany Chapel Baptist, of Ottawa, of which Rev. Stacey Hopkins is pastor. The public is invited to attend. Legate (First Published February 16. 1863) (Last Published March 16, 1963) STATE OF KANSAS Kansas State Penitentiary NOTICE I, Wiles, Roy Dale, sentenced 8-1655 for the crime of Att. Or. Lar. Auto; Jail Brk. in Franklin County, Kansas, will apply on 3-28-63 for Hab. Executive Clemency, to the Governor, at his office in Topeka, Kansas. Wiles, Boy Gaylt KSP No. 12428 Petitioner: 26 insertions per wurd ...... We Cash minimum ............. 48c Card ol 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 - 50c extra Special Discount Contract Card of Thanks We wish to thank all our friends in Williamsburg, Ottawa for the beautiful flowers and kind- expressions at the death of our Brother Charles E. Roberts. — Brothers and Sisters, The Roberts. CURTIS — Funeral Service for Ralph W. Curtis will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2: p.m. Monday. Interment in Ruhamah Cemetery, Rantoul, Kansas. (First Published March 2, 1963) (Last Published March U, 1063) In The Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas In the Matter of the Estate of Otis Burnett, Deceased. Case No. 10-984 State of Kansas Franklin County s«: NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the Creditors, Heirs, devisees, legatees, and all other persons concerned of the decedent: ROBE: Funeral Services for Mrs. Olive F. Robe, well known resident, who passed away last evening will be conducted from the First Methodist Church Monday morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. Russell Fosmire and Rev. Charles P. Knight, officiating. Interment Highland Cemetery. COLE: Funeral Services for Mrs. Sarah A. Cole long time resident who passed away yesterday will be conducted from the Mortuary Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. Ph. CH 2-2323 Words can never express our gratitude so just a sincere thanks to all our friends, neighbors and the Veterans Foreign Wars Aux. for their cards, food, calls, flowers and deeds of kindness, during the loss of our loving father and Grandfather, David L. MeGee.—Mr. and Mrs. Jack James, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wm. Lambert and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Farrell. Lost and Pound FOUND: Combination Pliers-Wire Cutters. Identify at the Ottawa Herald. LOST — 1 Whiteface Hereford steer from 300 to 400 Ibs. Phone 3255 Williamsburg. G. E. Wertz. Notices Retta Conclave No. 8 Order of True Kindred. Regular Stated meeting B: 00 p.m. Monday, March 4th. Social hour. Clara Finch, W. C. Marie Raffelock, Secy. Male Help Wanted —19 WANTED — Mechanic Foreman. Buick and Pontiac preferred. Must be experienced with Dyna- flows and Hydramatics. L & W Motor & Imple. Co., La Crosse, Kansas. SALE DATES Harold Stewart & Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4838 Charles - Lyndon. Kansas March 5 — Night Consignment Hors* Sale, Neosho Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. March 11 — • Night consignment hors* sale Lawrence Livestock Commli- sion Company, East 11th Street, Lawrence, Kansas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude— 918 Howard— 48. Ottawa RFD 1 franklin County Sale Company Saturday, North Ottawa on Highway 59. MARCH 7 — Bruce Hayes Farm Bait, 8 mUes East of Ottawa, on Logan, 1 mile North, % East. March 8 — John Hahn Farm Sale, l'/ a miles West of Lane, Kas. 1 p.m. Homer Bilbop Farm Sal* March 14 I'/., miles South-West Kas. 11 a.m. «f Princeton, Jack Nelson Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock tale, Overbrook, Kansas every Wednesday. every Prtday - AU«» County Livestock 4actioo tlM City. Kanaka. Printy and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 I community auction every night 7 p.m., 113« N. Main. Community tale eve*? Iternlay UN M.

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