The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 9, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 9, 1963
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, March I, 1963 Briefs Ray Bloomer, 124 W. llth, has been released from University of Kansas Medical Center, Kansas City, Kas., and is at his home. He has been under treatment at Kansas City, the past four weeks and is reported as much improved. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv. Cub Scouts of Den 6, Eugene Field School, visited the Ottawa fire department this week. Those in the group were Larry Bryan, Tommy Collins, Robert Whitacre, Bobbie Blecha, Ronnie Taylor and Clifford Sheler, and Mrs. Merle Taylor, den mother. Mr. and Mrs. Trexel Warren moved today to Abilene where Mr. Warren has taken a position in the First Western State Bank. Mrs. Warren will stay in Ottawa during the week and drive to Pomona to finish her teaching position this term. Newly elected officers of the Franklin County Cooperative Breeding Association are Don Smith, president; Jerry Hobbs, vice president; Dale Van Horn, secretary; Jim Allen, treasurer, and Henry Staadt, board member. Jack R. Smith, Leavenworth, has posted $50 bond at police head quarters after being cited for being drunk in public. William Johnson, RFD 1, Pomona, has been charged by the police with driving with an illegal muffler. ; Michael Mason, RFD 1, Pomona, has been cited for driving with 1962 licenses plates displayed on his car. Two spare tires have been reported stolen from cars owned by White Motor Company, 401 N. Main. Donald Turner, RFD 3, Ottawa, has been cited for speeding 38 in a 30-mile zone. Keith Miller, Topeka, a student at Ottawa University, and Rothi Miller, Bellpre, a teacher at Williainsburg, have received notice that they have been accepted as members of the Peace Corps. A ear driven by Everett Frazee, 57, Rantoul, was demolished in a collision with a bridge on East Rock Creek Road west of Rantoul about 8:30 last night. 7 Seven couples are vacationing in Hot Springs, Ark. this week: ^Mr. and Mrs. V. 0. Schultz; Mr, and Mrs. Bob Grabham; Mr anc Mrs. Tom Gleason; Mr. anc Mrs. Tom Porter; Mr. and Mrs Jack Goss; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Soph and Mr. and Mrs. Homer •Herming. The group planned to attend the races, play golf and relax. , . ' Ranald D. Hickman, assistam professor of art at Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, wi) open a one-man show of his work 'at Mammel Art Center, Ottawa ^University, with a reception in ;:the gallery Sunday, March 10 Hickman was head of the Mam mel Art Center before joining the staff of the Teachers College. The show will remain on display unti March 24, and will include work: of jewelry,, silversmithing, metal work, sculpture and ceramics • Ike Hartsock, 111 N. Elm, ha been cited by the police for be ing drunk in public. Clarice Kirkpatrick, Melvern posted $50 bond this morning aft er being cited by the police yesterday for being drunk in public. Jack Smith, Leavenworth, has been charged with vagrancy by .the police department. The butterfly paintings by William Howe continues today through tomorrow in Booth 624, Flower and Garden Exposition, Municipal Auditorium, Kansas City. Beverly J. MacArlhur has filed a divorce action against Larry Dean MacArthur, charging gross neglect and extreme cruelty. Mrs. Jean Kendall and Larry spent the past week at Eufaula, Okla., visiting her husband. L : PUTTING ON THE DOG - Actress Hope Holiday, with slight make-up adjustment, looks like she could double for this maltese poodle. Coquette. They'll be seen in forthcoming film "Iraina La Douce." Traffic Problems In Europe, Too By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The West German motorist is told "keep your distance." A Moscow truck carries painted on its rear a warning to Soviet drivers, who often seem to make their own rules, "Less speed on turns." Americans concerned about deaths on U.S. streets and highways—a record 41,000 in 1962— can take note. They have company in other nations less richly endowed with motor vehicles. The U.S. mark, announced by the National Safety Council in Chicago, was set in a year that saw 79 million American vehicles traveling a total of 767 billion miles. That would equal 1.65 million round trips to the moon. No other nation came close in either number of vehicles or mile- ge. But the fatality rate on a per apita basis was in tartlingly similar. some cases Ask April 1 Guard Target TOPEKA (AP) — A proposal will be sent to the National Guard Bureau in Washington setting April 1 as the target date for reorganization of the Kansas National Guard. The 35th Division of Kansas and Missouri will be replaced in Kansas by the 69th Infantry Brigade, with two infantry battalions and a field artillery group with two battalions. The authorized strength will increase from 6,606 to 7,084. It has not been announced what the commanding general of the division will do. Maj. Gen. Charles Browne of Horton could stay in the Guard at reduced rank or retire. West Germany's record is worse than that of America, although German fatalities decreased slightly. On the streets and autobahns of the Bonn republic last year 14,00 persons were killed. Thai toll, in a nation of 56 million, would be about 46,000 if projected among the 187 million people ol the United States. France ran close. A nation ol 46.2 million, its toll was 10,112. The Canadians' auto driving habits and traffic regulations most closely resemble those of the United States. With almost one-tenth as many people, Canada's safety record was better. The dead totaled 3,440. Efforts to stem the tide take three broad forms: Safety campaigns. Rome plans a four-month drive through newspapers, billboards, radio and television to promote a higher regard for pedestrains, speed limits and right of way at intersections. A crackdown on the tipsy. A new law empowers Swiss courts to jail any drunken driver for six months and lift his license for a year. Built-in precautions. Effective Marriage License Robert Pardon, legal age, Pomona, and Lowana Minckley, le gal age, Ottawa. i James M. Guge, 19, Ottawa, and Patsy Martin, 20, Ottawa. I James Hallon Jr. 18, Pomona, and, Jacquelyn Higbie 18, Ottawa. » Ronald McCormack, 18, Overland Park, and Jewell Thomas, U, Shawnee Musion. Hospital Notes Admissions Roger Christian, 317 S. Hickory; Marion Fitzgerald, 1419 S. Mulberry; Kathleen MacLennan, Charlton Cottage, Ottawa University; Mrs. Calvin Bostic, Williamsburg, Friday.. Willie W. Willhite, 808 Cypress; Edward H. Barnett, 603 S. Poplar; Mrs. Clara Klein, 319 S. Hickory, Saturday. Dismissals Clyde Huyett, 512 S. Sycamore; Ellen Yohe, 526 S. Poplar; Joe C. Berg, 516 Willow, Saturday. next Jan. 1 French car makers will be required by law to install seat belt fittings, though not the belts, on all models. Reception of the idea of sea bells, which the National Safety Council estimates could 5,000 American lives a year On The Business Side "Suddenly, It's Spring" But You'll Be By JACK DAY "Suddenly, It's Spring" was again chosen as the theme for Ottawa's Spring Opening by Ot- awa Retailers at a meeting of he Retail Committee of the Ot- awa Chamber of Commerce. The dates set for this annual spring promotion are March 203. Deadline for advertising for x>th newspa- >er and radio copy is Thurs- lay, March 14. The Herald's 'Suddenly, It's Spring" issue will run on March 19. We hink you will Jack 'ind everything in Ottawa to put you in the mood for that wonder- ill time of the year - SPRING. Here's something interesting we gained by going through the mail. The Wall Street Journal reports that the man of the house s spending more money on his wardrobe and retailers think the trend signifies brisk business in women's and children's outfits this Easter. Of 40 men's wear retailers interviewed at a recent convention, 27 report current volume is topping 1962 levels. The gains range from about five per cent to more than 15 per cent. Eastern retailers expect spring business to surpass last year, possibly with items such as candy- striped shirts and "Stretch suits" providing extra incentive. And the men's wear specialists suggest that heavy spending by men — normally the first to postpone clothing purchases when a family's economic outlook is clouded — may well mean consumers generally are increasing their apparel budgets. Some stores in warmer climates report spring and summer apparel already is selling well. We have often wondered why a man is about the only male specie in the animal kingdom who isn't garbed in brilliant color. Only in the last 200 years has a man been willing to settle for browns and blacks. If fashion experts lave their way, maybe a man will emerge as a colorful character. Anyboby for a pair of red trousers and an orange shirt? Bonnie Brooks, owner of Otta wa's newest shoe store "Bonnie's Shoe Box" reports over 4,100 people registered during the Irand Opening last Friday and Saturday. We would like to extend our congratulations to this new business hi Ottawa. Walter Butler, Butler's, has received national recognition in a trade publication "Wurlitzer Field and Factory" for an ad he ran in the Ottawa Herald Ad copy incorporated included the delivery of the first Wurlitzer electronic piano in the Congo. Over 81 dealers and their employees attended the Walker Muffler Clinic March 5 at the Armory sponsored jointly by Hughes Auto Parts and Joynson- Golden Auto Parts, Inc. Door prizes were won by Warren Baysinger, Crites Body Shop; and Jim Smith of Fred's Garage, Lebo, Kansas. With the remodeling of the F. W. Woolworth Store and the installation of a lunch counter in the building, we were interested in statistics recently furnished us by Woolworth's. H. W. Bode vice president of restaurant operations stated that purchases of beef and flour from Kansas and other producing areas in 1962 reached a record high for the third straight year. Purchases exceeded 5,500,000 pounds of beef and 16,500,000 pounds of flour during last year. Woolworth's now serve over 1, 000,000 persons daily in 1,686 luncheonettes and 21 cafeterias in all 50 states, making it the largest purveyor of prepared food in the world. The award-winning Champion Highway Safety Program, fea- turning a veteran Indianapolis 500 mile race driver, is making its fourth appearance before Kansas Students this year. It will be presented at Ottawa High School on March 25. Johnny Boyd, Fresno, Califor- lia, an eight-time competitor in le Indianapolis Race will be here trough the sponsorship of Hughes uto Parts. In the 1962 race, Joyd started in 28th position with qualifying average speed of 47 mph. He drove steadily and nished in 10th position which anted him another chevron in le world's most exclusive club, ic Champion 100 Mile-An-Hour 3ub, reseved for those drivers who complete the 500 miles with- ut relief at an average speed rf more than 100 miles an hour. Douglas Brothers report an ex- client response on their 6-Hour ale held Thursday from 4 p.m. 10 p.m. out as spotty United States. savi is abroad as in the In France, safety campaigns as Americans know them are rare, but city police crack down after particularly bad accidents. In Italy, safety education has been handled largely through state-approved driving schools. Norway has a special problem because practically nobody was permitted to drive a car during the German occupation in World War II and driver education was limited by car rationing that persisted until 1959. Publicity campaigns and increasing skill of the people behind the wheels helped to reduce the Norwegian toll somewhat last year, even though the number of cars increased by 20 per cent. You'll never know how the Russians made out. Like so many other things in the Soviet Union, traffic statistics are a state secret. Funerals MRS. NORA E. BELL Services for Mrs. Nora Ethel Bell, who died March 6, were at Towner's Chapel March 8. Rev. Charles P. Knight officiated. Pallbearers were John Gray, Guy Farris, Marlin and Douglas Pierson, Glenn Lancaster and Larry Hinderliter. Dean Zook sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. M. Kilgore. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. Members of her Sunday School class of First Methodist Church and of Lafalot Club and employees of L and L Cafe attended in groups. Free Birth Control For Destitute Help SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Free contraceptives and birth control information become available April 1 for approximately 75,000 mothers on Illinois relief rolls. The Illinois Public Aid Commission, plagued by money problems and controversy, voted 7-3 Friday against a move to delay the start of the statewide plan. The effect of the vote was to direct the IPAC staff to start a program based on recommendations of an advisory committee of physicians. When a physician announced a meeting would be held March 17 to plan additional details, State Auditor Michael J. Howlett asked in astonishment, "You mean you're going to make plans for birth control on St. Patrick's Day?" Harold 0. Swank, the commission's administrative officer, esti- mated earlier the cost of the program could run as high as $60 a year per mother. This includes the cost of visits to a doctor and contraceptive pills or other devices. The plan approved by the IPAC guarantees privacy of the physician-patient relationship. It also provides a complete pelvic examination and early cancer detection tests when indicated; a limit of two to four visits a year to a doctor; instructions in one of three birth control methods- rhythm, local appliances or oral medication, and development of a manual for physicians on the program. The birth control plan was first approved by the commission, the state's welfare agency, last Dec. 3. Protestants and Jews mostly approved the controversial decision; Roman Catholics opposed it FRED YATES Services for Fred Yates, who died March 7, will be in North Baptist Church Saturday at 2 p.m. Dr. Raymond P. Jennings will officiate. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. CLYDE MOCK Services for Clyde Mock, who died March 7, were at Dengel and Son Mortuary March 8. Elder Lloyd Wilkinson officiated. Honorary pallbearers were Harry Keller, W. A. Cotter, Ray. mond Love, Ralph and Harold Crawford and Marvin Montgomery. Active pallbearers were Wilbur Mock, Fred Kissinger, William E. Bishop, Arthur Machlan, Ward Underwood and Merle Montgomery. Mrs. Fred Kissinger, Kenneth Andrews and Robert Andrews sang hymns. Officiating at military services were Roy Lambert and Howard Doy en. ALBERT LEABO Graveside services for Albert Leabo, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Joe Leabo, Quenemo, were held in Highland Cemetery today. Rev. Kurt Juengel officiated. The child died Thursday in Ransom Memorial Hospi tal shortly after birth. DAVID W. PETERSON Funeral services for David W Peterson will be at Dengel and p.m offi- Son Mortuary Monday at 1 Rev. Leopold Hoppe will ciate. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery. Survivors include seven brothers and sisters, Clifford Peterson, Torrance, Calif.; Mrs. Pauline Adloph, Manhattan; Mrs. Loren Smith, Herington; Sig Peterson and Carl Peterson, Burdick; Mrs. Florence Kroening, Wichita; and Albert Peterson, Gardena, Calif.; 10 grandchildren and one great • granddaughter, Susan, Kansas City. Says Kaw River Traffic Impractical TOPEKA (AP) — Commercia navigation of the Kaw River am its tributaries is not yet prac tical, Dwight Metzler, executive secretary of the Kansas Water Rescources Board said Thursday night. In remarks prepared for de livery at a meeting of the Kan Basin Water Management As sociation he said navigation o the Kaw may be feasible at some future time if it could be accom plished without serious impair ment of water needs of the valley If present flowers could be con trolled for the exclusive benefit o navigation, shipping could be maintained for about three months out of the year, Metzle said, but locks and dams woulc flood some of the best agricul tural land in the valley and cause serious land drainage problems. He said present stabilizing o water in the river through releases from upstream reservoir assures ample water for indus trial expansion. Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans 2.47 Ear corn Shelled corn 1.15 Milo i.7f Barley l.o Oats g Rye 1.00 Butterfat 47. 4 Eggs 20t Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 2(k Hens KC Markets KANSAS CITV (AP) — Cattle; compared with last week's close; slaughter steers 50-1.00 lower) heifers 25-75 lower; calves and vealers to 35 lower; good to prime steers 30.50-23.50; good to choice heifers 20.50-23.50; good and choice calves good to choice vealers 23.00-30.00; good to fancy feeders 21.0'0-32.00. Sheep; slaughter lambs 25-50 higher; ewes and feeder lambs little changed; good to prime lambs 14.00-19.50; cull to utility ewes 4.00-7.50; good and choice feeder lambs 14.00-16.26, Hogs: barrows and gilts 25-50 lower; sows 25 lower; barrows and gilts 100-250 lb 14.00-15.00; 2-3 245-275 lb 13.50-14.00; sows 1-3 275-400 lb 13.00-5U; 2-3 400-500 lb 12.50-13.00; 650-700 lb 12.00-50. Quality MONUMENTS call Stewart Memorials across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 Additional Sports J eay 55 College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOURNAMENTS All Semifinals Great Lakes at St. Louis Evansville 66, Concordia, River orest, 111. 56 Washington, St. Louis 71, Au- gustana, Rock Island, 111. 66 Midwest at Brookings, S.D. Nebraska Wesleyan 86, Michigan Tech 69 South Dakota State 71, Cornell, owa 64 Southwest at Cape Girardeau, Mo. Lamar Tech 89, Arkansas State 38 Southern Illinois 87, Southeast rtissouri 79 South-Central at Louisville Tennessee A&I 119, Austin Term. 94 Oglethorpie 57, Bellarmine 48 Eastern at Reading, Pa. Bloonrsburg State 76, St. Mary's Md. 61 Philadelphia Textile 60, Hofstra Northeast at Boston Springfield 66, Fairleigh Dickinson 54 Northeastern 74, Assumption 60 Mideast at Akron, Ohio South Carolina State 80, Buffalo 63 Wittenberg 38, Youngstown 31 Pacific Coast at Fresno, Calif. Chapman College 53, San Francisco State 50 Fresno State 68, California, Sana Barbara 60 National Catholic Championship Semifinals St. Bonaventure 76, Regis 75 Xavier 80, Creighton 67 OTHER GAMES Ivy League Playoff Princeton 65, Yale 53 Ohio Valley Playoff Tennessee Tech 80, Morehead 68 Oregon State 65, Oregon 61 Washington 58, Idaho 50 UCLA 64, Stanford 54 Air Force 70, Marquette 63 South. Cal. 76, California 63-ot NCAA SMALL COLLEGE REGIONALS (Semifinals) At Cape Girardeau Southern Illinois 87, Southeast Missouri State 79 Lamar Tech 89, Arkansas State 8 At St. Louis Washington 71, Rock Island Au- gustana 66 Evansville 66, River Forest Concordia 56 JUNIOR COLLEGE Missouri-Kentucky Regional At Columbia (Championship) Moberly 67, Sue Bennett 62 Lees 83, Southwest Baptist 75 OTHER COLLEGE RESULTS Baseball Texas 4, Oklahoma 0 Track William Jewell 68, Graceland 35 Three Tied At Pensacola PENSACOLA, Fla. (AP)-Three pro golfers—one trying for the comeback trail, one youngster on the tour, and one tussling with flu—led the Pensacola Open Golf Tournament today. A one-time pro regular with the tour, 42-year-old Jimmy Clark, of Huntington Beach, Calif., fired a 7-under-par 65 in Friday's second round of the $25,000 tournaent to pull from the pack into the three-way tie. Grouped with Clark at 136 were Johnny Pott of Gulf Hills, Miss., and Bobby Nichols of Midland, Tex. Pott, whd was forced out of the Pro-Am prelude to the tourney because of flu, shot his second coir secutive 68 over the par 36-36—72 6,380-yard Pensacola Country Club course. Nichols, 26-year-old Midland, Tex., pro, matched a 66 Friday with an opening day 70 to enter the leaders' circle. The cutoff point was even par 144. Going into today's start of the second half of the'tourney, 52 of the remaining 60 pros were bettering par. Dangerous Julius Borus, Arnold Palmer and Gay Brewer Jr., remained one stroke off the pace at 137. Four players — George Bayer, Frank Boynton, Jack McGowan and Mason Rudolph, were tied at 138. Five, including Gary Player, were tied at 139, eight at 140 and 13 at 141. MRS. JANE EDINGTON Mrs. Jane Edington, 86, En> poria, mother of Leo Edington, 748 S. Mulberry, died Friday in St. Mary's Hospital, Emporia. She had been ill two months. Services will be Monday at 3:30 p.m. in Emporia. Mrt. Edington had lived around Emporia most of her life and lad visited in Ottawa many times. Other suvivors include a daugh- er, Mrs. George Carson, Em- wria, and a number of grand* children. Ben Hogan Has Surgery NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Ben Hogan was recovering today from surgery to correct a painful shoulder condition. The famed professional golfer, now 50, underwent surgery Friday involving the repair of a collarbone defect in the left shoulder. The shoulder condition, causes by the 1949 automobile accident which nearly cost Hogan his life, had worsened over the years. Actor Has Skin Cancer HOLLYWOOD (AP)—Actor Van Johnson is in Cedars of Lebanon Hospital for surgery today, necessitated by what his studio said is "a mild case of skin cancer on his left thigh." Johnson, 46, entered the hospita Thursday. Friends said biopsj tests indicated a need for immediate hospital treatment. Paramount Studios, where he Filming "Wives and Lovers," sai( his doctor has assured Johnson that he will be able to return tc work by March 18. Memorial Record MAGRATH - Funeral services for James T. Magrath will be held in St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Emerald, Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock, Father John Harrington officiating; interment in Emerald Cemetery. The Rosary will be recited Sunday at 7:30 o'clock Lamb Funeral evening in the Home. Lamb Funeral Service CHerry 2-3550 Deaths Legate 1M3) 1M3) (First Published March 4, (Last Published March 9, RESOLUTION A RESOLUTION TO IMPROVE! MASSASOIT STREET PROM THE EAST LINE OP MULBERRY STREET TO THE WEST LINE OF SYCAMORE STREET, AND PROVIDING FOR THE COST OF THE IMPROVEMENT THEREOF WHEREAS' Massasolt Street from the East lln« of Mulberry Street to the West line >f Sycamore Street, City of Ottawa, Kansas, Is In need of paving, curbing ind guttering, the Governing Body of he City of Ottawa, Kansas deems It necessary to pave, curb, gutter and otherwise Improve Massasolt Street rom the East line of Mulberry Strce' to the West line of Sycamore Street. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLD ED by the Governing Body of th City of Ottawa, Kansas: That It IE necessary to pave, curb, gutter and otherwise Improve Mas- sasolt Street from the East line of Mulberry Street to the West line of Sycamore Street in the City of Ottawa, Kansas. That such Improvement shall be constructed of asphaltlc concrete of an average thickness of 6H> inches and 28 feet wide including monolithic curb and gutter, and accessories necessary to properly drain • aaid pavement, all In accordance with plans and specifications on file in the office of the City Clerk, and that the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas does hereby declare such work and Improvements necessary to be done, and that special assessments shall be levied to pay for the same. That Massasoit Street from the ' East line of Mulberry Street to the West line of Sycamore Street Is adjoined on either side by paved, curbed and guttered streets, therefore this Resolution Is passed under the authority of G.S. 1949, 13602 and 12-603, being the law governing the improvement of unimproved portions of improved, inter* vening, connecting streets. The foregoing Resolution was duly passed and adopted by the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas, this 20th day of February, 1963. Charles Williamson Mayor ATTEST: Donald R. Capper ••••#& City Clerk '.** (First Published February W, 1983) (Last Published March 16, 1963) STATE OF KANSAS Kansas State Penitentiary NOTICE I, Wiles, Roy Gale, sentenced 9-1685 for the crime of Alt. Gr. 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, Roy Gayle KSP No. 12428 Petitioner: (First Published March 8, 1863) (Last Published March 16, 1963) 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 si; NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the Creditors, Heirs, devisees, legatees, and all other persons concerned of the decedent: Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned was duly appointed and qualified as administrator of the abova entitled estate on the 25th day of February, 1963, and that letters of administration have been duly granted to him as such administrator; that all persons having demands against the 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. Billle B. Burnett, Administrator Donald L. White Attorney for Administrator Welk Ailing HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Band leader Lawrence Welk, hospital ized with what is described as a bad case of the flu, will miss his nationally televised show tonight. Welk, who has not missed a performance in eight years, said he came down with the flu Tuesday. He was sent to St. John's Hospital in nearby Santa Monica. LICHTENBERGER: Funeral Services for Mr. Edward R. Lichtenberger will be conducted from the Mortuary this afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Rev. Charles P. Knight officiating. Interment Highland Cemetery. PETERSON: Funeral Services for Mr. David W. Peterson conducted from the Mortuary Monday afternoon at 1:00 o'clock. Rev, Leopold Hoppe officiating. Interment Hope Cemetery. Ph. CH 2-2323 (First Published March 9, 196)) (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: You are hereby notified that • petition has been filed In said Court by William O. Cain, named as executor in the Last Will and Testament of the 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 of 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 and decree will be entered in due course upon the Mid petition. William O. Cala Petitioner John B. Plerson Attorney for Petitioner SALE DATES Harold Stewart A Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4836 Charles — Lyndon. Kansas March 11 — Night consignment hors* sale. Lawrence Livestock Commission Company, East llth Street, Lawrence, Kansas. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—918 Howard-41 Ottawa RFD 4. Pranklln County Sale Companj Saturday, North Ottawa on Highway 69. MARCH 7 — Bruce Hayes Farm Bale, 8 miles East of Ottawa on Logan. 1 mile North, % East. March 8 — John Hahn Farm Bale, IVa miles West of Lane, Kas. 1 p.m. March' 14 — Homer Bishop Farm Bale 114 miles South-West of Princeton, Kas. 11 a.m. March 13 — George and Ruby Broylei Holstein cattle, Reg. Yorkshire hogs, Farm Equip. 22 miles South-West of Ottawa, Kas., on Highway 50. 10:0* a.m. March IS — E. E. Wickstrum. Farm Bale, IH miles North of Lant, Kas. Jack Neison Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Ovtrbrook Urestoci 8ale, Ortrbrook, Kansas every Wednesday. livery Pdday - Alien County Uv» stock Auction cia* Ci»» Kansas. Printy and Sob Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH J-1201 April IS — Storage Auction— furniture and Antiques — Ottawa Transfer and Storage Co., 101 N. Main, Ottawa. 13:00 Nopn. Community auction ever Blttt i P.M.. UM M. OMnnuBity Ml* •UK UN «.

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