THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, April 15, 1963 j News Briefs Clyde L. Kensingcr, Lawrence, posted $30 at police headquarters over the weekend after he was cited for driving without a valid driver's license and illegal registration. Bryan Borglund, Ottawa University, has reported to the police that a bicycle belonging to him is missing. Elmo Reddick, 630 S. Hickory, posted $100 bond at police headquarters over the weekend after he was cited for driving with a suspended driver's license. Special, 8 Ibs. Drycleaning $1.50, Free Mothproofing. Durbin coin-operated Laundry & Dry Cleaners, 1120 N. Main. Adv. Gunnar Anderson, Minneapolis, Minn., was an Easter weekend guest at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson, Renee, Delores and Curtis Lee, 911 S. Sycamore. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schnoke and Mrs. V. A. Schnoke left this afternoon for Sedalia, Mo., to attend the funeral of Mr. Schnoke's sister, Mrs. Maude Karrigan, formerly of Ottawa. Services for Mrs. Karrigan, who died yesterday will be Tuesday. A kindergarten roundup will be at Garfield School tomorrow for children who will be five years old by Jan. 1, 1964, living in the Garfield district and rural area south of Ottawa. Children will be enrolled at the school between 9 tomorrow morning and 4 in the afternoon. Parents should bring their children's birth certificates and immunization records. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-443L Adv Bill Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Douglas, one of the students of Ottawa High School on tour in the East, telephoned his parents from New York City yesterday and said the youngsters are having the time of their lives. They were much impressed with sights in Washington, D. C. As one of the students remarked. "The Lincoln Memorial 'sorta' gets you, doesn't it!" CUB SCOUT EASTER PROJECT — These four members of Cub Scout Den. No. 1 displays cups of mints and napkins they made for trays of food that were served at Crestview Nursing Home during Easter. Boys (from left) are Steve Dryr?en, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Dryden, 704 S. Locust; Mike Gentry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gentry, 926 S. Ash; Danny Barnes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barnes, 826 Ash, and Danny Crumm, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Crumm, 814 W. 6th. Mrs. Dryden is den mother. (Herald Photo). Roar Of Air Drowned Out Message From Thresher By JAMES CALOGERO ' PORTSMOUTH, N.H. (AP) The sound of air in ballast tanks as the submarine Thresher made a frantic attempt to surface after encountering some undefined trouble, drowned out a second garbled message, a Navy court of inquiry was told today. Lt. Cmdr. Stanley W. Hecker, 36, Brooklyn, N.Y., testified that at 9.12 a.m., last Wednesday, Thresher messaged: "Experiencing minor problem. Have positive angle. Attempting to blow." He testified he then heard the sound of air rushing into Thresher's ballats tanks, and with that noise, the sound of a voice with another message. But it was completely garbled, he said. He said the voice he heard seconds earlier sounded "very relaxed, as if discussing a normal circumstance." In answer to questions by the court, Hecker, skipper of the submarine rescue ship Skylark, said he did not recall that the final message used the words "up angle" as othfer members of the Skylark crew testified last week. He said it was at that point he had his hydrophone man ask Thresher "Are you in control?" When there was no reply, he took over the microphone and repeated the question three times without a reply. Hecker testified that his concern at the moment was for his own ship. lie said that the last position of Thresher before that was only 3,400 yards from Skylark, and he had some fear that the submarine might collide with his ship as she surfaced. "I didn't realize time was going so fast," Hecker testified. He said it was 10:40 a.m., an hour and a quarter after the garbled message, that he dropped explosive signals to advise Thresher to surface, and at 11:04 a.m. he sent a message to the submarine control headquarters ashore Ailing Boy At Home For Easter MUSKOGEE, Okla. (AP)-Fred Wallace, 17, a hemophilia victim, spent his first full day at home "I've Got a Easter, 6^ months after he en- ficial Secret.' tered Baylor Medical Center in Dallas, Tex. It was the first time the Wallace family — Fred, his widowed mother .and two sisters—had been together since he entered the hospital. Last June, Fred fell and bruised a knee. For the average teen-ager it would have been a minor injury. But for Fred, whose blood lacks the normal clotting agent, the bruise called for surgery. One operation in June was unsuccessful. In October he entered the Dallas hospital for another operation. By Jan. 21, Fred had had eight operations and doctors found they couldn't control the bleeding. Blood transfusions were increased. Fred got from three to six pints of blood a day—and on one day he got 22 pints. In February, when the total number of pints of blood Fred had received passed 600, Wadley Blood j Institute, which had been supplying the blood, issued an emergency call for donors. Fred's classmates here collected $5,000 to help meet bills. Convicts at the Oklahoma Penitentiary donated. Soldiers at Ft Sill, Okla., and Ft. Hood, Tex., gave. Hundreds of Dallas residents, urged by a Dallas Times-Herald editorial, gave blood or money. People from many states used blood bnk from many states used blood bank exchange systems to help. Doctors used the donations to make a special concentrate — which takes 16 pints of whole blood for one pint of clotting concentrate. Last week, Fred stopped bleeding for the first time in more than six months. Saturday he came home. From October to April, Fred had used 933 pints of blood—more Who Told Secret? LONDON (AP)-To the tune of "I Love a Lassie," British ban- the-bomb marchers closed on London for a rally today singing "I've Got a Secret, a Nice Of- icial Secret." A new flood of government secret pamphlets appeared and several demonstrators clashed with police who moved in to consficate them at one point along the line of the annual Easter march. One man trundling a wheeled basket loaded with the pamphlets was arrested and charged with assaulting police. Marchers were snapping up the leaflets from persons shouting "Get ypur official secrets here!" The pamphlets were a revision of those circulated after the march began last Friday. They contained details of secret establishments to which government agencies would disperse in time of nuclear war. Security agencies sought to learn how the information leaked; a leakage certain to bring new criticism in Parliament of Prime Minister Harold Macmillan's government. 2 Collisions In Ottawa Cars driven by Jim McGaugh, 218 W. 10th, and Margie Jones, 515 S. Mulberry, Were involved in an accident at Sth-Oak about 9:15 yesterday morning. McGaugh was headed west on Fifth Street and Miss Jones was going north or. Oak prior to the accident. There was no record of damage estimates. Can driven by Victor L. Patterson, 500 N. Oak, and Richard D. Jamison, 1246 College, collided in the 300 block on North Main about 5:30 yesterday afternoon. Damage to Jamison's car was estimated at $300 and damage to the other car at $150. Patterson was going south on Main and Jamison was headed north on Main prior to the mishap. Patterson was cited for reckless driving. Legate that he had lost contact with the Thresher. The submarine went down in 8,400 feet of water—beyond any hope of rescue or salvage. than 110 gallons. Deaths IRVEN E. MYERS Irven Ellsworth Myers, 80-year- old, retired farmer, of Lane, died early today in Southeast Kansas Tuberculosis Hospital, Chanute, where he had been a patient two weeks. He had been in failing health for some time. Services will be at the Lamb Funeral Home Tuesday at 10 a.m. Rev. Horton Presley will officiate. Burial will be in Lane Cemetery. Mr. Myers was born Oct. 4, 1882, at Wakefield, Ohio, and moved to Lane many years ago. On Dec. 18, 1918, at LaCrosse, he married Elizabeth Wagner who died 18 years ago. He was a member of the Methodist church. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Floyd Scheideman, Wichita, and Mrs. Adam Wilhelm, Dodge City, and one brother, Arthur Myers, Lane. CLARA BRUBACKER Mrs. Clara Louetta Bruback- cr, 89, longtime resident of the Baldwin area, died at a Lawrence nursing home Saturday morning. Mrs. Brubacker came to Kansas with her parents who settled near Ottawa. After her marriage to Joseph Brubacker, who died in 1944, she moved to a farm southwest of Baldwin where she lived until she entered the Lawrence nursing home. Survivors include one daughter, Mrs. John Walton, Baldwin; three sons, Ernest and Buster, both of Baldwin, and Louis, Carlsbad, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Nell Lobingier, Baldwin, Mrs. Hattie Taylor, Crestview Nursing Home, and Mrs. Katie Hobday, Hugo, Colo. Mrs. Brubacker had four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Mrs. Brubacker was a member of the American Legion Auxiliary and the Golden Age Group. Services will be at 2 tomorrow at the Lamb Funeral Home of Baldwin with burial in the Sutton Cemetery near Baldwin. Dr. Mark Rouch will officiate. MRS. MABEL LONG Mrs. Mabel Long, a former resident of Pomona, died yesterday at her home at Gypsum, friends here have learned. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. George McClure, of near Michigan Valley, three other daughters, and four sons. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, at 2 p.m., it Gymsum. Seek Clues In Slaying Of Couple WICHITA, Kan. (AP)-A small brown prayerbook, a purse and other personal articles belonging to Mrs. Earl Bowlin were found Sunday near the place where her ax-mutilated body was discovered Saturday. They were the only fresh clues in the slayings of Mrs. Bowlin, 47, and her 52-year-old husband, Earl. Police were draining a pond nearby trying to find the woman's head, hands and feet. Private papers and other articles belonging to the farm couple were found in the pond Mrs. Bowlin's driver's license was found torn beside a dirt road. Her empty wallet and bloodied scarf were in weeds. The slayings were discovertc when Bowlin's brother, Homer went to the home seven miles northeast of Wichita. Earl Bowlin had been shot in the chest, heac and one arm. The quantity o blood in the house led officers on the search that disclosed Mrs Bowlin's torso in a shallow grave less than a mile away. Funeral services for the coupl will be Tuesday. A third Bowlin brother may not be able to at tend. He suffered a heart attack when he went to the home afte: the slayings. Hospital Notes dmissions Mrs. Alice Beaman, 434 S. Sycamore; Mrs. Wayland Kirkland, Mnceton; Mrs. Gene Humberd, 06 S. Cedar. Sunday. Mrs. Or- /ille Arb, Melvern; Mrs. Amy lose, Coffeyville, Monday. irths Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Croucher, 20 S. Sycamore, son Saturday, weight, 7 lb., 5 oz. Mr. and Mrs. Winton A. Winter, H2 Ash, daughter Sunday, weight, Local Markets Soybeans $2.4 Wheat 2.1 Ear corn 1.0 Shelled corn 1.1 Milo ., Barley 1.7 1.1 .8 1.0 Oats Rye Butterfat 47, .42 Eggs 18c, 23c, 25 Grade Eggs 20, ,24, 2 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle 10,500; calves 200; slaughter steers and heifers and cows steady to 25 higher; calves and vealers unchanged; feeders steady; good and choice steers 22.75-24.25; good and choice heifers 21.00-23.25; utility and commercial cows 14.75 - 16.50; good and choice slaughter calves 20.0024.00; good and choice vealers 24.00-31.00; feeder steers 23.5028.00; calves 22.50-25.00. Hogs 5,00'd; barrows and gilts slow, steady to 25 higher; sows 25 higher; barrows and gilts, 1-3 100-260 lb 14.25-75; 2-3 260-200 lb 13.75-14.25; sows 1-3 275-475 lb 12.50-13.00. Sheep 2,500; slaughter lambs 2550 higher; ewes 25-50 higher; feeder lambs steady; choice and prime spring lambs 20.00-50; cull to good ewes 7.76-8.00; feeder I lambs 15.OU-16.00. lb., 10& oz. Mr. and Mrs. Robert West, 520 S. 5th, son Sunday, weight, 8 lb. Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Van Val- cenburg, Kansas City, son Mon> day, weight, 8 lb., 8 oz. )ismissals Lauretta Thompson, 122 S. Pop- ar; Charles Likes, Princeton; Mrs. Louis Greaves and baby son, 1110 N. Sycamore; Guy Farris, 824 S. Oak, Sunday. Warren D. Clark, 920 S. Cedar; Reba Brannon, RFD 3, Monday. Doubtful Of Laos Ceasefire VIENTIANE, Laos (AP)-Laotian Premier Prince Souvanna Phouma appeared doubtful today that cease-fire pledges would be observed by neutralist and pro Communist forces in the Plaim des Jarres. The neutralist .premier flew tc the trouble area Sunday and inter viewed heads of the opposing fac tions. He said they pledged to stop fighting while he tries to patch U] their differences. "I will see if my instruction given to them not to fight will be respected," he added, however The pro-Communist Pathet Lai under Gen. Sinkapo has bottled up the neutralist army under Gen Kong Le on the Plaine after spor adic clashes in the past tw weeks. The Pathet Lao control most o northern Laos, and there is wide spread suspicion that they ar planning to make their hold com plete by eliminating the neutralis forces. Prince Souvanna Phouma talke< with Kong Le, Sinkapo and with Col. Deuane, leader of a dissiden ultra-leftist group of neutralists. Kong Le told newsmen that th obvious aim of the Pathet La was to bottle up his forces in th vulnerable hill-ringed Plaine 11 miles north of Vientiane. Alarm Over Missing Minuteman NORBORNE, Mo. (AP) - Rewards up to $5,000 have been of- ered by the Minuteman organi- ation for information on the whereabouts of John R. Harrell, ounder of the anti - communist Christian Conservative movement. Harrell, his wife and five of their six children have been missing since March 31 when they eft their home at Louisville, 111., 'or Springfield, 111. Their car was found abandoned April 2 about 10 miles south of Springfield near U.S. 66. Officers expressed fear for their safety. Robert DePugh of Norborne, lead of the Minutemen, said Saturday he received a letter from flarrell a few days before his disappearance. "He told me that he had been warned an attempt would be made on his life during this trip," DePugh said. "He felt that people who would attempt to kill him were either Communist agents or fellow travelers." Harrell had announced his intention to re-establish a base for his Christian Conservative Church at San Fidel, N.M., about 60 miles west of Albuquerque. He said the move was forced by a threat of the Internal Revenue Service to confiscate his estate near Louisville, home of the church, for payment of back taxes. The Minutemen is an avidly anti-Communist organization which contends it is prepared to carry on guerrilla warfare in event the United States conies under Communist domination. Alvin York Is Bad Off NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP)-Sgt. Alvin C. York, the ailing hero of World War I, was listed in critical condition today with heart trouble, possible pneumonia and a blood circulatory disturbance. The 75-year-old veteran from Pall Mall, Tenn., was brought to St. Thomas Hospital Saturday after his condition became worse. His wife and seven children were called to the bedside. York rested well Sunday, though his condition has not changed materially since his admittance. Attendants said he was conscious and talked with his doctor and members of the family. He was awarded the Medal of Honor, the nation's highest military decoration, for what Gen. John J. Pershing termed the greatest individual feat of World War I. The Tennessee mountain boy killed 25 German soldiers.and captured 132 others in a single engagement. Youth Admits Sex Slaying RENO, Nev. (AP)—Thomas Lee Bean 18, a gangling 6-foot high school youth, admits, says Dist. Aty. William J. Raggio, killing blonde Sonja McCaskie, 24-year- old secretary and ski instructor, raping her and cutting up her body. Booked by police for murder, Bean is under watch in Reno jail's psychiatric cell, where an electric light burns constantly. He underwent a S^-hour examination by a psychiatrist Sunday. Raggio said Bean admitted the dismemberment slaying after he WM brought to the police station for questioning Saturday afternoon. A pawned camera owned by Miss McCaskie, with Bean's name on the slip, led him into the police investigation. He broke from officers during the questioning and fled out of the station but was captured after a block and a half foot chase dur- iny which five police bullets whizzed over his head. Then, before a sound-motion picture camera, he re-enacted for Raggio the killing early April 5 in Miss McCaskie's duplex apartment. (Published April 11. 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 1963) A RESOLUTION TO IMPROVE NORTH SYCAMORE STREET FROM THE SOUTH LINE OF GRANT STREET TO THE NORTH LINE OF DUNDEE STREET, PRODUCED, IN THE CITY OF OTTAWA, KANSAS WHEREAS, Sycamore Street from the South line of Grant Street to the North line of Dundee Street, produced, is in need of regrading, paving and Improvement, the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas determines it necessary to regrade, pave Want Ads Phone CH2-47(% Save 10%-PayCash 10 per cent Discount or, Local ads paid by S p.m. • p . 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 •••••• 60 3 insertions per word •••••• 15cjv 6 insertions per word •••••• 24e 12 insertions per word 45e 26 insertions per word We Cash minimum 48e Card oi Thanks 4c per word — 70c min. Local 14c per line (subject to Frequency Discounts) National 14o per line" (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices Rates Available set with emblem $100 2 insertions no change .. $1.50 Special Discount Contract Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount. and Lost and Found LOST - Red Tick Hound. CH 2-5478. LOST—Grain drill disc. Charles ana otherwise improve said street u_ _ iim /i__i____i:_ from the South Line of Grant Street Brown, 1119 CentrppOllS. to the North line of Dundee Street, produced; THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas: That it Is necessary to regrade, pave and otherwise Improve Sycamore Street from the South line of Grant Street to the North line of Dundee Street, produced. That such pavement be constructed of Portland cement concrete of an average thickness of 6V4 inches with a 3 inch granular sub-base and an overall width of 28 feet, and other facilities and accessories for proper drainage of said pavement; said facilities and accessories to Include a storm sewer In accordance with 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 Improvement necessary to be done and that special assessments be levied to pay for the same. The City proposes no apportionment of the costs between the Improvement District and the City at large, except that the City at large will pay for the improvement of the Intersection and the storm sewer. THIS RESOLUTION Is passed under the authority of the General Statutes of Kansas, 1949, Chapter 12, Article 6, which Article contains the general paving laws and related provisions. The foregoing Resolution was duly passed and adopted by the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas this third day of April, 1963. ATTEST: Charles Williamson, Mayor LOST — Glasses in tan case. Lyons on case. Aaronott, Gridley, Kansas. FOUND Identify Store. Ladies wrist watch— at Bennett's Retail Notices Donald R. Capper City Clerk (Btrst Published April 1, 1963) (Last Published April 15, 1963) NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is Hereby Given, that on Tuesday, May 7, 1963, at 7:00 p.m. of said day in the City Hall, City Commission Room, Ottawa, Kansas a Public AFTER 26 years in same location, we have sold our building and must vacate by May 1st. . . Our Poultry Processing Plant will be closed at that time so please bring in any Poultry this Month. We sincerely thank our many customers for years of very satisfactory business relationship.—Mr. & Mrs. George Antone & Glenn Geiss. Union Chapter No. 15, O.E.S. Stated meeting Wednesday, April 17, 8 p.m. Honoring warder, sentinel and soloist. Visiting members welcome. LaVerne Pence, W.M. Vola Phillips, Secy. Hearing be held before the City Thurman Hill Dead At 72 WASHINGTON (AP)-Thurman Hill, a Washington attorney and former Kansas official, died today. He was 72. HI with influenza and heart complications, Hill died on his way to a hospital. Hill, formerly an attorney at Independence and Wichita, was prominent for many years in the state's political affairs, running unsuccessfully as a Democratic candidate for U.S. senator in 1944 against the late Sen. Clyde M. Reed of Parsons. 11 Hurt In Derailment LOMAX, HI. (AP)-The Texas Chief, a Santa Fe passenger train carrying about 250 persons and bound for Houston, Tex., derailed near this western Illinois town Sunday night, injuring 11 passengers. Nine of the injured were admitted to a hospital in Fort Madison, Iowa, 15 miles southwest of Lomax. Among them was Velma Anglin of Ellinwood, Kan. A hospital spokesman said none appeared to be seriously injured. A Santa Fe spokesman said 17 of the train's 20 coaches left the rails, tearing up tracks and blocking the railroad's main line. The four diesel units stayed on the track. Cause of the derailment has not been determined. The railroad sent passengers by bus to Galesburg, 111.., about 50 miles away, where they boarded another Santa Fe train. A spokesman said it would use Chicago, Burlington and Quincy tracks as far as Bucklin, Mo. Planning Commission of said City upon petition of Willard Lister for certain proposed changes and amendments under Ordinance No. 1763 of said City and upon certain changes to the Zoning Map attached to and made part of said Ordinance, to wit: To take out of District "B" Second Family District and place within District ''G,' 1 Heavy Industrial District, the following: ; Lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 & 11 Block », Park Place Addition and the West 2-3 of Lots 2, 3 & 4, Kerr's Sub- Division all of the City of Ottawa, Kansas. 'At such 'public hearing protests against such proposed change to the Zoning Map of said City may be made to the Planning Commission and passed upon by said Commission. If no protests are made or insufficient protests are made, such facts together with the recommendation of the City Planning Commission will be submitted to the Governing Body of the City of Ottawa, Kansas for Us consideration in proceeding with the above matter according to law. The City Planning Commission By Dwight Haworlh, Chairman Retta Conclave No. 8 Order of frue Kindred Official visit of W:G.C. Initiation — Social Hour. Clara Finch-W.C. Marie Raffelock—Secy. Ottawa Lodge No. 18 A.F & A.M. Stated Communication tion, Tuesday, April 16, 1963, 7:30 p.m. Work in First Degree. First Degree. George A. Ledom, W. M. Clarence E. Rea, Sec'y. Attest: Harold Peffly Secretary (First Published April 8, 1963) (Last Published April 22, 1963) In The Probate Court of Franklin County. Kansas In the Matter of the Estate ot W. A. Larson, Deceased. NOTICE OF BEARING The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in the above Court Lawn, Garden Equip. — USED 21" 4-cycle, 3 horsepower, Engine Rotary Mower, $3.00 down $1.50 ea. wk. Firestone Stores, 127 S. Main. Nurseries — Seeds — Plants —16 The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Order early for Best Memorial Day Selection Open Evenings and Sunday Afternoon STEWART MEMORIALS Across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 PUCKETT - Funeral Service for John T. Puckett will be conducted from the Pomona Methodist Church Tuesday afternoon at 2 p. m. Interment in Woodlawn. MM- tCoUmcr' < II M'l'.l. Memorial Record MYERS - Irven E. Myers, past 80, resident of Lane, passed away this morning in Chanute. Funeral services will be held in the Lamb Funeral Home Tuesday morning, 10:00 a.m., Rev. Horton Presley officiating, with interment in Lane Cemetery, Lane, Kansas. Lamb Funeral Service CHerry 9-3550 by Oneida Hays, heir at law of W. A. Larson, deceased, praying for the appointment of an Administrator of the estate and that said petition will be heard on the 1st day of May 1963, at 10 a.m. of said day, in said Court, In the City of Ottawa, Kansas, at which time you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto and if the 'same be not filed judgment and decree will be entered In due course upon the said petition. Oneida Hayt, Petitioner John B. Pierson Attorney for Petitioner (First Published April 8, 1963) (Last Published April 22, 1963) In The Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas In the Matter of the Estate of Bert McCune, Deceased. NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in the above entitled Court by Carl Wemmer, who is named as Executor in the Last Will and Testament of Bert McCune, deceased, said Will bearing date of August 19, 1960, and filed with the said petition praying for the admission of said Will to Probate and the issuance of Letters Testamentary to the petitioner as Executor thereof and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 1st day of May, 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 fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the said petition. Carl Wemmer, Petitioner John B. Pierson Attorney for Petitioner (First Published April », 1963) (Last Published April 22, 1963) In The Probate Court of said County and State State of Kansas, Franklin County, is. In the Matter of the Estate ot Herman A. Stoltz, deceased. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the creditors, heirs, and all others who may be concerned In the Estate of Herman A. Stoltz, deceased: You are hereby notified that John B. Pierson was appointed, and qualified as Administrator C.T.A. of the Estate of Herman A, Stoltz, deceased; that 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 that if their demands are not thus exhibited they shall be forever barred. Dated at Ottawa,. Franklin County, Kansas, this 5th day. of April, 1963. John B. Pierson Administrator C.T.A. WE ARE not operating, have NOTHING for Sale. Church Fruit Farm. SALE DATES Jack Neison Phone 566-3530. Pomona, Kas. Overbreoi Livestock Sale, Overbrook. Kansas Every Wednesday livery Prtday - fcli»n County U itoek Aantioo n»« Citv KansM. NATE AND LEONA GIBBONS Melvern 549-3573 Open dates on farm and household Sales. Every Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Household furniture & Misc. Next door to Bank, Pomona, Kansas. April 17 — Every Wednesday Consignment Sale 7:30 next door to Pomona Bank. April 17 — Every Wednesday Consignment Sale, 7:30. Next door to Pomona Bank. Harold Stewart Phone CH 2-4836 April 16 — Night Consignment Horse Bale, Neosho Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. April 22 — Night Consignment horse sale. East llth Street, Lawrence, Kansas, 7:00 p.m. May 15 Dr. H. P. Peffly, household goods and misc. West Wilson Street. Ottawa, Kansas. 1 p.m. Print} and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auctloo every rueaiwi night 7 p.m.. 1138 N. Ualn. community tale every Tbtrtdaf nteht nv N Ualn —•». April 13—Mrs. Ethel Brewer, I room house and furniture, 603 N. Hickory' St. Ottawa, 1 p.m. April 26 - Lincoln School Cub Scout Sale — Printy's Auction Home, 1136 N. Main, 7 p.m. April 19 — Chas. O. Ekel, 5 room house and lots, 421 N. Sycamore, Ottawa, 2 p.m. April 19 — Chas. O. Ekel, 5 room' house and lots 431 N. Sycamore, Ottawa. 2 p.m. Myers Bros. Phone Centropobs Claude—918 Howard—46. Ottawa RFD t rranlcm- Counn sal* Company HTvurv Saturday. North Ottawa an Highway 69 April 18 - Lieut It Helm, Farm Sale 4 miles West of Baldwin Jet. on Highway SO. U a.m. April 19 - Mrs. Harry Johnson, farm sale, 3 miles west on Wilson; 1 mile North. April 22 - Cecil Morrow, closing out Farm Sale, a milet Bait; 4 Nortk of Overhrn-k K*ns.
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