Ann Landers Coffee With Hat! That's The Thing Dear Aim Landers: I simply ean't bring myself to discuss this with anyone else. Please tell me if you think I need professional help. Yesterday I attended the meet- Ing of an organization of which I am a board member. The women at the head table were given lovely corsages. Mine was especially beautiful. W h e n I arrived home I removed my corsage and carefully placed it on the shelf in the|< hall closet. Theni I put my hat in the refrigerator In a few s e c- onds I realized what I had done Ana and I was horrified. What does this mean? Is it serious? Please tell me.-STRICTLY PERSONAL Dear Personal: All of us do such things once in a while. It means absolutely nothing except that for the moment we were absent-minded. If you had left the hat in the refrigerator and tried to serve it with coffee — then you'd have something to worry about Dear Ann Landers: I married a divorced man two years ago. I went with him almost four years before we married so 1 was well aware of his rotten family situation — his greedy, grasping wife, and his ill-mannered children. Transfer Firm In New Hands He paid through the nose for his divorce but it was the only way he could get it. His monthly alimony and support payments leave him with cigarette ant gasoline money. We live on my salary. Now he tells me his oldes daughter is having trouble with her mother. The girl has ask« if she can come live with us. '. don't want her. She's sloppy, bad tempered, sullen, and lazy. Her presence in our home would create a problem. When I tried to make this clear to my husband he cut me shot with, "She's My daughter and don't want to hear any criticism of her." Is this fair? What shall I do?-HIGH HURDLE CH 2-4700 Dear Hurdle: When you marry a divorced man you marry the total guy — his children, his splintered paycheck, his built-in- memories, the nagging guilt and the roots elsewhere. If you value your marriage ou'd better agree to take his aughter in—then do your darned- st to make a friend of her. Build ridges, Toots, not fences. If you on't, you may be the one who ands on the outside. Dear Ann Landers: Please elp me — and fast. Adelle, who s my fiancee, is going to be the uest of honor at a bridal shower next month. The party will ake place at her maid-of-hon- w's house. There will be about 5 girls present. Adelle wants me to drop in for few minutes — just long enough to meet everybody and have a :up of coffee and a piece of cake, 'd rather jump into Lake Michigan and I can't swim. Please tell me, Ann, is it proper for a man to attend a party of this kind? I've asked around he shop and not a single guy icre has ever done it. I've prom- sed to do as you say, so please hink it over and have mercy.— LAMB TO SLAUGHTER Dear Lamb: If it means so much to Adelle — I say go. It's ler way of showing you off to icr girlfriends. This will probably be one of a long list of things you'll be doing to please her, even though it doesn't make any sense to you. If Adelle is a good wife she'll return the favor, time and time again. Welcome to the Club. TRANSACTION COMPLETE — Carl Seaton, 31, 315 E. 8th, new owner of Ottawa Transfer & Storage Company, greets former owner, John Scott, 93, 744 S. Cedar. The men recently completed transaction transfering the business and have become good friends over the past few months. (Herald Photo) Confidential to WORRIED PARENTS: Make a pedestrian out of this boy at once. He has demonstrated that he can't be trusted behind the wheel of a car. Tell him privileges entail responsibilities and he hasn't proved he can handle them. Confidential to YES OR NO: No. There are worse things in life titan loneliness and if you marry this liar you'll find out what they are. Are you tempted to smoke because the crowd does? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teenage Smoking," enclosing with your request 10 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. FARM AUCTION IMPROVED 240-ACRE FARM Rantoul News Delegate At State Meeting By MRS. GAIL GILBERT Ernest Martin attended the 107th communication of the Grand Lodge, AF and AM, at Wichita March 13-14 as a delegate from the Lane lodge. . Mrs. Martin accompanied him to Augusta where she visited her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Durl Comstock. Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Comstock visited Mrs. Martin's father, 0. H. Comstock, and brother., Roy Comstock, on Wednesday. The Martins returned home Thursday night. The LLC of Rantoul Presbyterian Church met in Fellowship Hall Wednesday afternoon, with Olita Richardson hostesses. Mrs. Ralph Detwiler gave the first lesson, "One People of God." Mrs. William Foster, president, was in charge of the business meeting. Plans were completed for the supper Monday night. Refreshments were served to 20 women and six children. The April meeting will be at the Hall with Daisy Loyd and Mrs. Mary Gleason hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Burgoon Mr. and Mrs. Grant Catterson am Gale Gilbert attended funeral of 17-15-18, of 8-15-18) LOCATION: 6 miles east, 2 south, V 2 east of Overbrook, Kansas, or 2 miles south and 2 west of Globe. TIME: Farm will be sold at 2 P. M. Improvements: Modern house, all insulated, 3 barns, 2 machine sheds, plenty of water, school bus, mail and milk routes; 137 acres under cultivation, balance in grass. TERMS: 10% down day of sale with purchase contract, balance when title is approved; or will sell on contract with 20% down, balance over period of 10 years at 5% interest. Monday, March 25 BEGINNING AT 12:00 NOON MACHINERY: Massey-Harris 44 tractor; 2 Allis WC tractors; IHC F14 tractor with cultivator; Cultivator for WC tractor; Massey-Harris 3-bottom plow; IHC wheel disc, 10'-9"; IHC 50T baler; Massey-Harris 7' Mower; Massey-Harris side rake; Allis-Chalmers 5' combine with pick-up and header; Van Brunt grain drill with fertilizer attachment; Eze-Flo 10' lime spreader; 16' cultipacker; Manure spreader; Manure loader for WC tractor; Letz PTO feed mill; Massey-Harris trailer wagon, 14x7 box; 3-section drag harrow; 4' tractor tumble bug; Grain auger; Hog feeder; Cattle feeders, chop and grain; 300-gallon gas tank; Platform scale; Rubber-tired wagon, 7x14 box; Hand tools, old iron and junk HAY AND STRAW: Approx. 1,500 bales alfalfa hay; Approx. 80 bales wheat straw. LIVESTOCK: Smooth-mouth pony with saddle and bridle. Terms Cash: Nothing to be removed until settled for NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS J. B. PRICE OWNER AUCTIONEERS: Col. Ernest Arnold, Overbrook, Kans., and James Wilson, with the Denhauer Agency, Lyndon, Kans. CLERK: The First National Bank, Overbrook, Kansas. LUNCH WILL BE SERVED ON THE GROUNDS services for Ed Barnett at Coughin funeral parlor in Wellsville Saturday afternoon. Burial was n Walnut Creek Cemetery near Wellsville. Mrs. Mary Gleason attended a wtluck dinner Sunday at the John Higdon home near Lane. Mrs. 0. K. Johnson has started working at the Guardian Angel Cursing home in Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. Damon Moon, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martin, Mrs. Mary Gleason, Mrs. Juanita Needham, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Griffith attended Eastern Star Lodge at Lane last Monday evening. A birthday dinner was Sunday at the Eber Swanson home in observance of his birthday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Fayne Lathen and Mrs. Odena Detwiler. Teacher Judge At Science Fair Mrs. Marjorie Jones, a teacher at Princeton High School, was one of three judges at the annual An derson County Science Fair grades one through twelve, a Garnett, March 14. The other judges were Mr Blood, Garnett, and Dr. Kline Pittsburg State College. Mrs. Jones will continue he work in the field of science thi Carl Seaton, 315 E. 8th, has a ken over the operation of Ot- awa Transfer & Storage Company, formerly owned and operated by John Scott, 744 S. Cear. Seaton, 31, also is the agent for Jnited Van Lines in Ottawa. He moved here with his wife, Verna, and three school-age daughters ast August from Hulchinson where he was affiliated with a ransfer business. Scott, 93, went into the trans- er business in 1921 while he was agent here for the Missouri-Pa- ific Railroad. He later left the railroad to devote all of his ime to the transfer firm and la- er established a freight line be- ,ween Kansas City and various cities in Kansas. Scott and his wife, Elizabeth, who died in 1955, and a son Malcolm operated the business al Ist-Main until recent years, handling freight and household goods and acting as agent for United Van Lines. Since the business closed Malcolm Scott has movec (o Dallas, Tex., where he is affi liated with a freight company. Seaton and Scott negotiated the sale of the business last summer Seaton has moved the storage business to 309 Walnut and han dies the moving operation from an office set up in his home a 315 E. 8th. Seaton handles shipments o equipment and household goods anywhere in the free world. Hi has been associated with thi trucking business for nine year: and was manager of a trucking firm in Hutchinson before taking over Ottawa Transfer & Storage Democrat In Office ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP)-A court order declaring Democrat Karl Rolvaag eligible for a certificate of election as Minnesota's governor is to be issued Thursday or Friday by the three-judge panel which supervised the recount of ballots from the Nov. 6 election. The panel attested a 91-vote lead for Rolvaag Tuesday and turned down a motion by attorneys for Republican Gov. Elmer L. Andersen that the recount findings be thrown out. Claim Effort To 'Fix' Sprint PASADENA, Calif. (AP)-Police are investigating reports that a man tried to fix a high school sprint race with a $1,000 bribe offer. Dr. John A. Venable, principal of Muir High School, reported that wo men went to the home of John W. House and sought to have his son, John House, lose the 100-yard dash in the Southern Counties ;rack meet last Saturday in Huntington Beach. House related that the men offered him $1,000, which he refused, and one of the men then summer at Emporia State Col lege by participating in the Na tional Science Foundation Pro gram. THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, March M, IMS threatened to harm the youngster if he didn't lose. , ' A private detective guarded John House during the meet. Th« youth won the 100- and 220-yard dashes. WU Debate On Television TOPEKA (AP)-The first live telecast of a major debate of the 1963 session of the Legislature will be on channel 13, Thursday when the Wichita Universitey bill was brought up hi the House. 1 Public Auction HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND ANTIQUES On account of illness, will sell the following, 1 block south and one block west of City Hall in Williamsburg, Kansas. Saturday, Mar. 23, 1963 Starting at 1:00 P.M. One birds eye maple bedroom suite; Antique walnut bedroom suite; 3 beds; 3 dressers; 5 mattresses; 5 Springs; bedding, pillows; 7 trunks; Skelgas range; Philco refrigerator; Maytag washer; Cupboard; Kitchen cabinet; Table; Motorola television; Electrolux sweeper; Writing desk and book case; Antique walnut secretary; Sewing machine; Wardrobe; Chairs; Stands; Floor lamps; Pitcher and bowl bedroom sets; Dishes and cooking utensils; Electric motor; Ladder, 14 foot; rabbit hutches; Lawn cart; Craftsman lawn mower; 5 Resnors ; Other articles too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash Not responsible in case of accident EMMA ATKINSON, OWNER Peoples National Bank, Clerk, Ottawa, Kansas. Harold Stewart, Auctioneer PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK! TIME .• J ; • . •• 9** '. : P: TEMPERATURE I*/'/**? PAY DAY I SAVINGS DAY In a CAR you buy miles! For MORE miles per dollar Go fo a Responsible Local Dealer , , _ WlifH KIDS USE- SUPER KEM-TONF AtttfaWALL PAINT *>>Vr^1' '''v-'-V^^v"; £**-.*•* » f y, ^ > ' - • "...** Here's one big reason. It's guaranteed washable. Fingermarks, even crayon marks, wash off easily. Stays beautiful for years. One coat covers and one gallon does the walls of an average room. We have aH the NEW color* Coma /n and see them I Ottawa Lumber Co. Bob McCrea, Manager 1516 S. Main CH 2-1196 When you buy a car you are really investing in MILES of future travel. For, in the last analysis, all automotive costs •- from purchase price to gas and oil and tires and maintenance, to insurance and licenses, even to financing charges- all these average out on a per mile basis. In a new model car you buy "NEW" MILES. In a used car you buy "UNUSED" MILES. And whichever you buy can be and should be a good bargain. To be sure of future MILEAGE at a reasonable rate it certainly pays to do business with a responsible local dealer. And if the car you buy from him needs financing, a loan at PEOPLES NATIONAL will get you most miles on fewest dollars expended for interest and carrying charges. So come to PEOPLES NATIONAL when you are ready to purchase your next car. You'll find an installment loan is easy to arrange and very economical. You SAVE Two Ways Guaranteed Interest on Certificates of Deposits Issued for One Year Meet Your Friends at "The Friendly Bank" Peoples ^™al MEMBER F.D.I.C.
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