The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 28, 1963 · Page 1
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 1

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, March 28, 1963
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Page 1
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•™:-7"*r' •••>!*>*MF<J"'S Late Top News Plane Crash Kills Eleven SEOUL, South Korea (AP) Two Americans and nine other persons died today in the crash of a South Korean air transport in a heavy snowstorm 10 miles northwest of Seoul, the Korean air force announced. An air force spokesman said the plane carried four crewmen and seven passengers including a U.S. airman and an American civilian. The name of the airman was withheld pending notification of relatives. The civilian's status has not been determined, a U.S. spokes man said. * * * Space Shot Postponed CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —Payload trouble forced postponement today of an attempt to launch the Explorer 17 satellite, wiping out half of a scheduled space doubleheader. As the satellite shot was postponed, the countdown was proceeding on the Saturn superboost- er which was set to blast ofi between 12:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m Ottawa time. * * * A Threat By Castro HAVANA (AP)-Prime Minister Fidel Castro threatened today to arm Cuba with long-range bombers and convoy Cuban shipping unless the United States clamps down on hit-and-run raids agains Cuba by exile groups. In a communique Castro belt the United States responsible for an attack on a Soviet freighter by Cuban exiles Tuesday night Business Problem Solved The Herald's carrier boys in Ottawa have a problem. They need your help. In the past the young merchants have collected by the month, in advance, basing their bills on the number of Saturdays in a month. But, our calendar being what it is, the number of Saturdays varies from month to month. Sometimes this confuses the carriers' customers since the amount collected differs one month to the next. So to eliminate all confusion, effective April 1, Monday, car riers will collect $1.55 per month, all 12 months per year. By settling on this amount each month, it is hoped all confusion will be eliminated. Your carrier will be knocking on your door in the next few days to collect for the month of April. You can help him by having the money ready. After all, he is i busy boy with school, his car rier duties and he does need some time left over just to play. OTTAWA HERALD VOL. 67 NO. 92 OTTAWA, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1963 7 CENTS SIXTEEN PAGES City Affairs Buying New 'Broom 9 For Ottawa Streets TOP HOMEMAKER — From thousands of girls, Garnett's Ruth Sue Raymond was chosen Kansas' top Homemaker. (Herald Photo) She'll Make A Nice Home GARNETT - How does it feel to be chosen State Betty Crocker Homemaker for Kansas? "It's a real thrill," says Ruth Sue Raymond. Garnett High School senior, who has just received that honor. Miss Raymond, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs George A. Raymond, Garnett, ranked first among 4,570 girls in 313 high schools .in_,the state. She will receive an $1,500 scholarship from General Mills. As State Homemaker of Tomorrow she becomes a candidate with the State Homemakers from each of the other 49 states and the District of Columbia for the title of All- American Homemaker of Tomorrow. On April 20, as guests of General Mills, all the state Homemakers and their school advisors will begin a historical tour of Colonial Williams- New York, burg, Va., and Washington, D. C. The educational trip will culminate on April 26 with an American Table Dinner in Minneapolis, Minn., where the Ail- American Homemaker of Tomorrow will be announced. Her scholarship will be raised to $5,000, and the scholarships of the second, third and fourth ranking girls in the nation will be raised to $4,000, $3,000 and $2,000, respectively. Miss Raymond says the written test which she and other high school senior girls throughout the country took Dec. 4 covered everything involved in homemaking. She feels that her work in 4-H and FHA helped her to achieve the high rating. In 4-H work for the 10th year, Miiss Raymond is president of her club, the Lucky 13, this year. She is an "A" honor roll student, a drum majorette in the school's marching band, a member of .the school choir, is active in the Pep Club and Y-Teens and plays the piano for Sunday School and her own enjoyment. FHA work has given this State Homemaker a wider range of experiences in recent months. She was state president last year and was elected national vice president for public relations of that organization at its Salt Lake City, Utah, convention. Miss Raymond Says that as chairman of this committee it was her duty to plan a project and carry it out with the members from nine other States. She wrote an article describing the project, Satellite PR, for the February-March issue of Teens Times, the magazine for Future Homemakers of America. She also is president of her chapter this year. "She has worked on FHA about every day this year," says Eve lyn Ruth, her home economics teacher who will accompany her on the Eastern trip. Miss Raymond plans to major in family and child development at Kansas State University, Manhattan. She is much interested in interior decoration and has carried out several room decoration projects. Ottawa is to have a new street sweeper, it was announced by the city commissioners last night. The machine selected is a Wayne Sweeper M-770, the price being $8,600, F.O.B. Ottawa, with the old sweeper traded in. In selecting a sweeper, the city engineer received bids from three firms. Five firms were contacted, but two of them did not reply with a bid. The bids received were from: Bublitz Machinery Company, Sansas City, Mo. — A Mobil VI 1000 - 4, $11,386.50 F.O.B. Los Angeles, Calif. With no trade- n of the old sweeper. Harry Clark Machinery & Supply Co., I^awood, Kas. — A Saginaw All Hydraulic Sweeper M-400-A, $8,702, F.O.B. Saginaw, Mich., with tade-in of old sweeper. The city engineer, in selecting the Wayne Sweeper, said that in making his recommendation he nad studied the specifications and prices quoted, and recommended the Wayne Sweeper as being the best buy for the city. Lister explained that the old sweeper has been in use about five years and that the mainten ance cost of the machine has reached a point where it is cost ing the city about $1,800 a year. The sweeper now in use was purchased at a cost of about $9,000. It is an Austin-Western, handled by the National Engineering Co., of Ft. Scott. ITu's firm did not bid on the new sweeper contract. The other firm contacted which did not bid was Hanley Municipal Equipment Co., of Kansas City, dealer for the Elgin Sweeper. * * * Plan New Roof On Auditorium The Weather COUNTY FORECAST - Partly cloudy to cloudy tonight and Friday. Scattered thundershowers developing Friday. Lows tonight 40. Highs Friday 70s. High temperature yesterday, 70; low today, 34; high year ago today, 82; low year ago today, 55; record high this date, 85 In 1910; record low this date, 11 in 1899; hourly temperatures, hours ending 8 a.m., today: 0 a. m 54 » p. m. Bowers' District Would Be Larger State Senator William Bowers of Ottawa, under the provisions of the recommended reapportionment arrangement of the Senate, would represent 56,384 persons instead of the 39,292 he now represents, and the territory added to his present Franklin-Miami County district will be, roughly, the southwest portion of Johnson County. In adding that portion of Johnson County to Franklin and Miami Counties to form what will be known as the new 5th senatorial district of Kansas, Senator Bowers will have in his new district the cities of Olathe, Gardner and Spring Hill in addition to the rural areas of that portion of Johnson CJounty. Time population figures are from the January, 1962, state census, latest figures available. Senator Bowers said this morning that he is in favor of the reapportionment arrangements worked out in the Senate reapportionment committee of which he is a member. "On the basis of population represented," he ' pointed out, "the new arrangement certainly puts the representation on a more equal basis." "In order to accomplish this," he added, "some of the western Kansas districts take on much more territory." He explained that by geographical measurements the distance across some of the new western Kansas districts will be equal to the distance from Kansas City to Wichita. 10 m 55 10 p. m. 24 .51 .50 11 a. m 58 11 p. m 47 Noon 1 p. m. 2 p .m. 3 p. m. 4 p. m. 6 p. m. 6 p. m. 7 p. m, 8 p. m. .56 Midnight 44 58 .67 .69 .67 .65 .59 .55 1 a. m, 2 a. m. 3 a. m. 4 a. m. 5 a. m. 6 a. m. 7 a. m. 8 a. m. 41 40 38 .......3' 35 36 37 40 For a number of years a report, or rumor, has been circu- ated in Ottawa concerning the alleged payment of funds by the itate highway department for re>air work on South Willow Street >avament. The report was circulated fol- owing the use of that street as a detour while a part of South Wain Street was being repaved several years ago. According to the report, the state provided funds for repair- ng the street after traffic of the lighways through Ottawa had damaged it with heavy use as a detour. The story circulated also stated that the money was never used for that purpose, and there have been questions concerning the report each time the Ottawa's Memorial Auditorium is to have a new roof in the near future. The city commissioners last night approved the quotation o: Peterson Construction Co., of Ot tawa for the roof project at a price of $1,650. One other bid was submitted that of Perry Roofing Co., Ottawa', at $1,725. The Ottawa Lions Club recent ly has modernized the lobby ol the auditorium. * * * To Put Gates On The Levees The city will proceed in th< near future with construction o gates at the ramps which lead on to the flood protection levees, i was announced at the meeting of the city commissioners las night. This is on the recommenda tion of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, Kansas City, fol lowing a recent inspection. Gates will be installed to bar all unauthorized traffic from th levees, to prevent damage to the earth levees and to allow onl city maintenance personnel am vehicles to go onto the levee sys tern. Prescriptions—Raney, CH 2-3092 Adv * * * * * * No Record Of State Cash For Willow Street Repair subject of paving Willow Street is brought up. Last night at the meeting of the city commissioners, City Clerk Don Capper said he has searched the city records back over a considerable period of years and can find no record of such a contribution of funds by the state. Inquiry was made at Topeka, and the city was informed that the state highway department has no record of such a contribution. Capper also said that his predecessor in the city clerk's position, L. I. Crater, said he has no recollection of such a transfer of funds from the state to the city. To Study Sewer Needs In Highland Heights Area Don Jones, acting for Mrs. Elsie Roberts, owner of the property in Highland Heights Addition in the south part of Ottawa, has requested sewer facilities for the area. He made the request at the meeting of the city commissioners last night, and the commissioners referred him to City En- ginner Robert Lister who will work out details of the sewer facilities needed for planned development of portions of the area. Also in regard to improve* * * about hav- in his new which is "Elbow Lounge" City commissioners last night approved one application for a beer license and delayed, temporarily at least, the approval of another. Clifford Gibson was granted a license for sale of beer at 1205 N. Main, the new name for the tavern being "The Elbow Lounge." The commissioners delayed action on the application of Allen Reed who asked for a license to sell beer at 120 E. Dundee Street at a place to be known as "Reed's Kozy Komer." Holding up the approval for the present is the question of the manner in which the building will be altered to meet ordinance requirements for beer establishments. The ordinance requires that a clear view of the interior of the establishment can be had by anyone on the outside of the building. Tauy's Toot All that cute Garnett miss needs is a sturdy young man to bring home the bacon — and I'll bet they're standing in line at the meat market. ments in new additions to the city, Bob Coleman attended the meeting and asked ing streets opened development area, bounded by 10th and llth Streets and by Olive and Pine Streets, and situated just north of the site of the proposed new Ottawa High School. City engineering department and water and light department officials will work with Oole- man and planning the opening of . sjtreets and providing utilities for the development, it was announced. * * * To Pave Street The city commissioners will pass a resolution for the paving of a portion of North Sycamore Street, it was announced last night at the meeting at the city hall. The new paving will run from Grant Street to what would be Dundee Street, if Dundee Street were extended east. * * * Some Places Not To Park Parking regulations for three points in Ottawa were announced at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. On recommendation of the city engineer, no parking will be permitted on the west side of the 700 block on Ash Street, and on the west side of the 900 and 1000 blocks on South Mulberry. No parking will be allowed on either side of the block on 1st Street between Hickory and Cedar Streets. * * * Would Rezone A re-zoning request by Willard Lister, of Ottawa, has been turned over to the city zoning commission, it was announced at the meeting of the city commissioners last night. Lister requests that an area on the west side of Cleveland Street and south of Wilson Street, in the northwest part of Ottawa THE GENERAL — Right off the bat, when Jack Kille makes first entrance in "Breath of Spring", you know he's someone important. Why he's a retired British Army general in Ottawa Community Theater Players' play opening night. See other pictures on Pg. 7. (Herald Photo) 'Ave You Got 'Ply' Tickets? "I Sy-a, ol' chap, 'ave ya got your tickets for 'Breath of Spring* yet." You'll want to have them for the Ottawa Community Theater Players' presentation of the play by British playwright-actor, Peter Coke. The first of three presentations of the play will begin at 8:15 tonight at Memorial Auditorium, featuring Jack Killc, in the lead male roll of a retired brigadier general in the English Army and Mildred Jamison as "Dame Beatrice," the female lead. They're backed by a supporting cast comprised of Daisy Shull, Rosemary Ralston, Dora Carpenter, Betty Knoeppcl, Bert Brewer and Clarence Ralston. "Breath of Spring" has been TOUCH DOWN! OU - Truck full of gravel fell on Us side yesterday breaking a goal post on Ottawa University athletic field at driver apparently raised truck bed to dump gravel on track. Driver was apparently not injured. Truck it owned by Garnett trucker. (Herald Photo) be changed dwelling to classification. from 2nd family heavy industrial Herald Building Plans Complete Plans have been completed for the new Ottawa Herald building which will be constructed this summer on a tract The Herald has purchased at 1st and Cedar. The plans for the structure will be available to bidders on Monday. They will be opened at The Herald on April 19 at 2 p.m. A single contract for construction, plumbing, heating, electrical work and a parking lot will be awarded. The building will be 75 feet wide and 115 feet deep. It will face Cedar. The parking lot will be located on the. north side of the building, adjacent to 1st Street It will be 50 by 150 feet,. successful both in England and the United States. The play is a comedy that takes place in Great Britain and is centered around individuals who discover the joy of companionship, love and appreciation by other human beings. It has its serious moments, but is "two hours of prolonged laughs," according to critics. The play will be presented at the auditorium at 8:15 tonight, tomorrow night and Saturday night. Tickets are on sale for $1 from members of the Ottawa Community Players and at the Gas Service Company. Seats may be reserved through Saturday for 25 cents extra at the Gas Service office. Mrs. Ruth Lathrop Kirven is the director, Mrs. Helen Pickens, the producer. Ottawa Firm Gets Safeway Contract PEL Construction Company, } Electrical work will be subcon- Inc., 72] N. Locusl, is apparent traded to Wiggins Electrical Service, 1614 S. Main, and low bidder at $]28,900 on the construction of new Safeway Store to be built on the southeast corner af 9lh-Main. The building will be built for Mrs. Lena Fredeen, the owner, I rence, will complete roofing work. asphalt paving will be done by Killough Construction Company, Inc., West Wilson Street. The Carl Rhodes Roofing Company Law- for use by the Safeway Store, Inc. Plans i'or the structure and bidding arrangements were made for Mrs. Fredecn by E. V. Skidmore, architect, 220 Bennct Building. Skidmore and Allen Loyd. part owner of the construction firm, said minor details pertaining to the building should be taken care of within a week and would be followed by the singing of the contract. After the contract is signed the contractor will have 150 calendar days to complete the building which will have approximately 10.275 feet of floor space. The new store should be completed sometime in late August, Loyd said. PEL Construction was apparent low bidder out of 10 bidding firms. The other nine bidders were all out-of-town firms. Loyd said subcontracts would be to Carey's Plumbing and Heating, 220 S. Hickory, for heating, plumbing and air conditioning. Loyd said heavy crane erection work would be done by Robert Kile, i!29 W. 7th. All subcontractors are Ottawa firms with the exception of the roofing company. f , Loyd, 1526 Willow, co-owns'fhe PEL Construction Company with Barrett Parks, 527 Willow Lane, and Erwin Elder, 1133 S. Hickory. Other bidders on the construction were Phillips Construction Company, Kansas City, Kas.; Dutoit Construction Company, Kansas City, Mo.; Vasey-Kingmah, Inc., Topeka; George Rinner don, struction Company, Topeka; R. W. Farmer Construction Company, Kansas City, Mo.; B. A. Green Construction Company, Lawrence; Muchow - Spriggs Construction Company, Paola, and Triangle Construction Company, Paola, . ; t William R. McCreary, 13H $ Poplar, is manager of the Safe* way Store, presently located I* the 400 block on South Main. :

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