THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, April 22, 1963 News Briefs Eugene Field enrollment for children who will attend kindergarten next year is scheduled tomorrow from 9:15 to 11:30 a.m. and 1:15 to $ p.m. .Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH Berlin Issue First, Says Khrush 2-4431. Adv Watch Repiar at Edmiston's. Adv. The Franklin County Tuberculosis Association reports that $3,148.64 was the amount received from Christmas Seal sales. Of this amount, $837.77 was sent to the state association; $594 goes for chest clinics at Ransom Memorial Hospital, $200.91 for the chest X-ray mobile unit, $108.67 for tuberculin testing in schools, $100 for Lerrigo Research Laboratory and $100 for rehabilitation. Bernhardt School of Dance reopen Mon., April 22 Reg. schedule of classes resumed. Adv. MILAN, Italy, (AP) - Soviet Premier Khrushchev warned today that settlement of the problem of divided Germany, and especially Berlin, must take precedence over disarmament and other burning world issues. Only if this East-West question is solved, he told the newspaper II Giorno, would others fall into place. Khrushchev blamed the United States for everything going wrong, and especially the deadlocked disarmament negotiations. If the United States would just accept the Soviets' word without insisting on inspections, the premier said, an agreement to end nuclear tests could easily be negotiated. He also repeated the Soviet threat, made before at Geneva, to withdraw its offer of two or three nuclear inspections a year if the United States continued to insist on seven or eight. He himself, said Khrushchev, did not believe in God, but those who did—obviously meaning President Kennedy — had the moral duty not to build nuclear weapons. The Soviet chieftain denounced the stationing of nuclear submarines to the Mediterranean, "almost under the walls of the Vatic- ments. The last foreign newsman to interview him was Canadian publisher Roy Thomson on Feb. 9 On what he considered the key question of world peace, Khrushchev said: "The tension in the center of Europe can not be eliminated without the conclusion of a Geran," despite the peace pleas rf | man peace treaty and the normal- Pope John XXIII. He claimed the subs and the U.S. insistence on sending nuclear warheads to Canada were intended to divert any Soviet reprisals from the United States to its allies. Khrushchev's giving an interview to an Italian newsman was considered strategically timed to affect the Italian parliamentary elections next Sunday. U Giorno is owned by the state oil company and supports Pietro Nenni's left- wing Socialists. In Washington, U.S. officials said they found nothing particularly new in Khrushchev's state- ization on this basis of the situation in West Berlin. "And without tranquility in Europe there will not be tranquility in the world. "The question arises: either a search for agreed solutions and development of international relations towards an effective reinforcement of peace or an ever increasing international tension that could turn into thermonuclear war." He said the easing of the Cuban crisis had not led to an easing of the cold war. He blamed this on America. "In the United States," he claimed, "there are forces which continue the old policy of 'from a position of strength:' "Such a policy cannot lead to relaxation of tension or to improvement in the international situation. The unrestrained campaign staged by the angry men in the United States and launched against a sovereign state, Cuba, and the support offered by certain American circles to maritime robbery and to piracy in the Caribbean Sea are in fact the manifestations of this policy." Speaking of his troubles with Communist China, Khrushchev said that the current debate between Moscow and Peking was completely an internal affair and would only lead to a strengthening of relations. Turning to disarmament, Khrushchev said: "The biggest efforts undertaken by the United States and its allies in NATO are not aimed at coi- cluding a treaty on general and complete disarmament but in intensifying the armament race and creating an aggressive NATO nuclear force. "Only in this way can one explain why the committee of 18 is practically stalled in Geneva and has, up to now, not approved any decision leading to conclusion of a program for cmplete and general disarmament." He insisted that the Soviet Union had accepted a Western quota of two or three inspections a year to control a test ban. He claimed that the United States then "advanced again the request that eight to ten inspections a year be made although previously responsible representatives of the United States in talks with Soviet representatives declared they could accept two to four inspections a year. Legate heirs, und all other* who may be concerned in the Estate of Herman A. Stoltz, deceased: you ar« hereby notified that John B. Plerson WAS appointed, and quail- lied 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. Plerson Administrator C.T.A. ».—is 25" Riding Motor-Mower — Used 2 seasons — 3% H.P. Clinton Engine runs perfect Guaranteed - ONLY $W.95. Gambles, 128 S. Main Ann Landers John D. Coffman, 1128 N. Sycamore, has been cited by the police for speeding 48 in a 30-mile zone. Deaths MRS. SADIE EATON Mrs. Sadie Eaton 80, Pomona, died Sunday at 5 a.m. in Crestview nursing home where she had lived the past 18 months. With the exception of a few early childhood years, her entire life was spent in Pomona. Services will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Pomona Methodist Church ,:.:of which she was a member. ; Rev. R. A. Trowbridge will officiate. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Pomona. '•' Mrs. Eaton was born Dec. 29, : 1882. She was married Aug. 25, ,1907, in Pomona, to Joseph H. • Eaton who died June 11, 1960. Surviving are two nieces, Wilda Rodgers, Pomona, and Mrs. Charles C. Barker, Benson, Ariz. WILLIAM ROMMELFANGER William Rommelfanger, 70, re• tired Greeley businessman, died this morning at Anderson County Hospital, Garnett, where he ; had been a patient since Friday. He had been in ill health several . years. He was formerly in the poultry business. Surviving are the wifow, Mrs. Matilda Rommelfanger; one son, , Francis, Omaha, Neb.; two daugh- • ters, Mrs. Irene Renzenberger, : Garnett, and Mrs. Mary Nell Kimball, Lane, and three broth• ers, John, Kansas City, and Joe and Nick Rommelfanger, Gree• ley. Breaker Of Rules Sick In The Head Two Charged By Policemen Two men were arraigned before Police Judge Robert L. Pinet this morning on charges made by the police over the weekend. Orville E. Ray, Parker, pleaded not guilty to charges of driving while intoxicated or under the influence of drugs, reckless driving and driving without a valid driver's license. His bond was set at $315 and his trial was set for May 16. Bill D. Miller, 824 S. Willow, entered a plea of guilty to charges of littering and disturbing the peace. He was fined $75. Norman Warbirtton, Garnett, also charged with littering and disturbing the • peace, posted $75 bond after being cited over the weekend. He : ' did not appear before the judge today, but he has been cited to '" appear in police court during the regular session Thursday. Local Markets Soybeans $2.36 Wheat 2.11 , Ear corn 1.09 Shelled corn 1.14 Milo 1.78 Barley 1.10 Oats 81 Rye 1.00 Butterfat 47, .42 Grade Eggs 25, 23, 18 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AF) — Cattle 13,500; calves 350; slaughter eteers, heifers and cows 25-50 lower; calves and vealers eteeady to weak; feeders steady to 50 lower; good and choice steers 22.00-75; good and choice heifers 31.00-22.00; utility and commercial cows 15.00-17.00; good and choice vealers 24.00-2S.OU; good and choice steer calves 25.00. 30.00. Hogg 7,500; barrows and gilts weak to SO lower; sows weak to . 25 lower; 1-3 190-2*0 Ib barrows and gilts 13.50-75; 1-2 215-225 Ib 13.85; 1-3 240-255 Ib 13.75; 2-3 240860 Ib 13.25-50; 227-375 Ib BOWS 12.75. • Sheep 3.00; slaughter lambs • 3575 higher; ewes steady; feeders steady; choice and prime •prlng lambs 21.75-32.25; cull to J ood ewes 7.00-40; feeder lambs 6.00-16.00. ' Dear Ann Landers: What is wrong with my husband? He's a middle-aged self-made man. But he hates rules and regulations and breaks them whenever he can. If there's a sign that says, "No Smoking," he lights up at once. "Keep Off The Grass" is an invitation. I've seen him step right over a sign and stomp on the newly seeded tawn just for the devil of it. When a sign says "R u b, Don't Blot," he blots. Recently bought a tress which had a label on it saying "Don't re- m o v e this label." He got a pair of scissors and cut it off. All this is AM maddening, but when he breaks traffic regulations I go out of my mind. He's been stopped for speeding four times this year. He makes a game out of lying to the officer and tries to talk his way out of a ticket. Please tell me why he is like this and what I can do about it. -MARRIED TO A NUT Dear Maniedb; "The Nut" has emotional problems which go back many years. People who delight in breaking rules just to see if they can get away with it are still trying to put one over on ma and pa. The poor guy is a case of arrested development. He needs professional help. Dear Ann Landers: I need advice and fast. This is a second marriage for both my husband and me. I'm raising my husband's two children by his first wife. I have two children by my first husband. His youngsters were very young when we married and mine were, loo. We saw no reason to tell them they were step brothers and sisters. Everything was fine until a few weeks ago when our next door neighbors son told our children they are step brothers and sisters. Now my husband's children gang up against my two and the four are forever quarreling and fighting. Why can't neighbors mind their own business? That little brat's loose lip is wrecking our family. Can you help?-MOTHER AND STEP-MOTHER Dear Mother: It would be very nice indeed if neighbors kept their noses out of other people's business. But this isn't the way the world works. Anyone who counts on the closed mouths of neighbors or friends is leaning on a slender reed. Please don't heap all the blame on the mouthy little neighbor kid. The truth told directly (and early) by you and your husband could have prevented this mess, this point I can suggl,-est o At At this point I can suggest only patience, fairness and affection to each child in turn. Dear Ann Landers: I'm a boy 11 years of age. I am writing about a family problem. I hope you will print it in the paper because a lot of kids I know have the same trouble. Every night there are fights at our house because of TV. Mom wants to watch some gooey love story and pa wants to see wrestling or a gun fight. There are four of us kids and we don't get to say a word about which channel is on. Plenty of nights it is nothing but junk. Don't you think in a free country the majority should rule? Thank you very much.—NOTHING TO SAY Dear Nothing To Say: Four kids in the family and you think the majority should rule? Well, remember Sydney Hook's famous words, "Majority rule is not reasonable in a prison, an institution for the feeble-minded, or in a family of small children." And instead of hanging around the boob-tube every night, I'd like to recommend an old-fashioned pastime. It's called reading. Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experiences of thousands of teenagers if you write for Ann Landers' booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," enclosing with your request 20 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. Dr. Smith, Methodist Leader, Dies Dr. Roy L. Smith, 76, Methodist leader who died Saturday in San Bernardino, Calif., was author of the Sunday School lessons appearing in The Ottawa Herald and numerous other newspapers. Funeral services are to be at Nickers o.n, Kas., T h u r s day. He was native of Nicker >on and attend ed Southwesterr College at Win field. He was circuit rider Sumner Cour ty and held a pastorate at Cim- SMITH arron. While a student he worked for newspapers at Hutchinson, Winfield and Wellington. He later wrote a church column and became the author of 30 books. He edited the Christian Advocate from 1942 to 1948. Prior to that ic had been pastor of the First Methodist Church in Los Angeles, for a time the nation's largest Methodist Church. Hints From Heloise Mix Sugar, Flour For Cookie Rolling By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: I seldom make rolled cookies because I hate the way they get tough when I work the dough in the flour to roll them but. . , I just made a marvelous discovery! Mix half flour and half sugar and sprinkle this mixture on your pastry cloth or dough board and then roll the cookies. They roll faster and easier and the little that is absorbed offsets the toughening action of the flour and the handling. Because I hate the job of making cookies, I have learned to make m o r e| than one batch Dear Heloise: Can you tell me how to eliminate lint from a chenille bedspread? K.A.D. Does anyone know of a way to do this? If so, please pick up a pencil and drop us a postcard today, we are most anxious as this seems to be quite a common problem in most homes. Heloise Dear Heloise: I have found just the thing to get those knots out of those children's shoe strings and if you have children. . . you do have knots to untie. I use my nut picker! The knot comes untied real quickly and easy. Mary Lou Foley Heloist The Herald pays 95 every week the best newi tip turned in « reader. Hospital Notes Admissions John Benne k ., Williamsburg; George Mesight, Pomona; Thomas Frazee, Kansas City; Robert Dodd, 412 W. 9th, Sunday. F. C. Sanford, RFD 2; Mrs. Clifford Nutt, 225 Willow; Michael Thompson, 824 S. Sycamore; Carl Yohe, 210 J /2 S. Oak; Don Caldwell, 1011 S. Hickory, Monday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Desmond Willhite, 904 Maple, son Sunday, weight, 6 Ib., J /£ oz. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Whitaker, Melvern, son Sunday, weight, 6 Ib., 6 oz. Dismissals Chester Gates, Baldwin; Mrs. Three Collisions On Streets Three accidents occurred in Ottawa Saturday, resulting in one citation but no injuries, according to investigators. The first involving cars driven by Francis Flora, RFD 3, Williamsburg, and Melvin Hoover, 214 Red Jacket, was about 8 Saturday morning in the 300 block on Red Jacket. Flora was backing from a drive and Hoover headed west on the street prior to the accident, officers said. Damage to Flora's car was estimated at $16 and damage to the other auto at $146. Cars driven by Mrs. Gladys L, Humphrey, RFD 2, Pomona, and Max Sander, Victoria, collided at 7th-Ash about 12:45 Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Humphrey was headed south on Ash and Sander east on 7th prior to the accident. Damage to Mrs. Humphrey's car was estimated at $250 and to the other vehicle at $450. Mrs. Humph David Burgoon and baby son, 620 S. Poplar; Mrs. Henry LeValley and baby daughter, 718 Cypress, Sunday. Mrs. Winton Winter and baby daughter, 312 Ash; Robert Dodd, 412 W. 9th; Sheryl Finch, RFD 1, Rantoul; Mrs. Louie Mumma, 303 S. Sycamore; Thomas Frazee, Kansas City, Monday. Marriage License Eugene A. Schneider, 33, Wathena, and Ruth Ann Tinder, 23, Platte City, Mo. Elroy W. Olson, 65, Lawrence, and Olive G. Sweem, 62, Lawrence. LOOK FOR ... my Northwestern Mutual ads in TIME and NEWSWEEK, where prominent men give their personal views on life insurance and security. SPECIAL AGENT ROBERT L SHIELDS Bennett Bldg., 3rd and Main Phone CH 2-4460 "Because there IS a difference" The Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co. at one time. I save the rolled type cookies till last to bake. These, I roll and cut as rapidly as possible, putting one panful of cookies on a sheet of waxed paper and stacking them in layers Lo fit the cookie sheet until I have them all rolled and cut. While the last of the cookies are baking, I can clean the kitchem. If you get interrupted or don't have time to finish baking them, pop the sheets of wax paper (which are filled with cut cookies) in your freezer and they are much more apt to get baked tomorrow and far better than a lump of sticky dough stuck in the refrigerator. which usually gets dried out and hard. The flour and sugar mixture has an added advantage: Just turn the cookies over as you place them in the pan and they have a daintily sugared top, eliminating the mess of trying to put sugar on a cookie so that it will not get on the pan and Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10% -Pay Cash 10 per cent Discount on Local ads paid by S 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 ... 6c 3 insertions per word ... 15c 6 insertions per word ... 24c 12 insertions per word ... 45c 26 insertions per word ... Me Cash minimum 48c Card of Thanks 4c per word - 70c min. Local 14c per line (subject to Frequency Discounts) Blind Ada — 50c extra National 14c per line (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices Rates Available set with emblem fl.OO 2 insertions no change .. 11.50 Special Discount Contract Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount 22" Power Mower—3 H. P. Briggs engine — Controls on handle - Ready to go. $19.95 Guaranteed. GAMBLES 128 S. Main GUARANTEED! Used Garden tractor with Cultivator and Plow. An Unbelievable buy for ONLY $39.95 or 5.00 per month. Gambles, 128 S. Mam Headquarters for Motorola TV & Stereo and Kroehler Furniture Nurseries — Seeds — Plants WE ARE not operating, have NOTHING for Fruit Farm. Sale. Church RASPBERRIES - black, red; Blackberries, lOc. - 1120 E. 7th. Instruction —18 Legate Card of Thanks We wish to thank Dr. Henning, the nurses, and everyone for their many acts of kindness, the floral and memorial tributes, prayers, cards and food in our time of sorrow, The Joe Button Family. U. S. CIVIL SERVICE TESTS! Men-Women, 18-52. Start high as $102.00 a week. Preparatory training until appointed. Thousands of jobs open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE information on jobs, salaries, requirements. Write TODAY giving name, address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box U-64, c-o Ottawa Herald, Ottawa, Kansas. The kindness and sympathy of our neighbors, friends and relatives in our recent sorrow will always be remembered. Our sincere thanks and gratitude for the food, the many cards, letters and flowers. May God bless you. Harry Stern and Family. Lost and Found burn. Mrs. Iver Longeterg Dear Heloise: In order to keep plastic refrigerator bowls from retaining odors, always rinse the bowl in very cold water immediately after removing the contents from the bowl itself. Then, when dishwashing time comes, wash plastic food containers first, even before washing glasses. This will keep bowls from feeling greasy. When an odor has "set" in a plastic food container I place a piece of wet newspaper in the bowl and freeze it for 24 hours. (First Published April 22, 1863) (Last Published May 6, 1963} Slate of Kansas, Franklin County, ss. In The Probate Court of said County and State In the Matter of the Estate of Scottie Blngaman, deceased. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the creditors, heirs, and all others who may be concerned In the Estate of Scottie Blnga- man, deceased: You are hereby notified that Mary Opal Hull was appointed on April 19. 1963, and qualified as administratrix of the Estate of Scottie Blngaman, 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 IBth day of April, 1963. Mary Opal Hull, Administratrix Wlnton A. Winter, Attorney for Administratrix (First Published April 22, 1B63) (Last Published May 6, 1963) State of Kansas, Franklin County, ss. In the Probate Court of said County and State In the Matter of the Estate of James T. Magrath, deceased. Case No. 11-008 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the creditors, leirs, legatees, devisees, and all others who may be concerned in the Estate of James T. Magrath, deceased: You are hereby notified that Hugh A. Magrath was appointed and qualified as Executor of the Estate of James T. Magrath, deceased, on the 19tti day of April, 1963; that all creditors must exhibit their demands against said Estate within nine months from the date of the first publication of this no- ice, as provided by law; and that if :heir demands are not thus exhibited they shall be forever barred. Dated at Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas, this 22nd day of April, 1863. WILL PERSON who found my blue billfold containing valuable papers, and money, lost in Cheney's Farm Market, please return and receive liberal reward, no questions asked. Mrs. O. M. Miliken, Williamsburg, Kas. Male Help Wanted —19 MECHANIC experienced in front end alignment and frame str» aighting. Large new car shop with wages above average, contact Bob Tarpy — CH 2-4324 after 6 p.m. SEE COMPUTER Programmer Training opportunities on the Amusement Page 4, next to movie ads. WANTED — Men to work in nursery. Apply in person to Glenn Miller at 5th & Cherry after 5 p.m. WANTED - Experienced fire Salesman. Age 21-28. Must be a High School Graduate. Call CH 2-2454 for interview appointment. Notices —9 rey was cited for running a stop This removes the odor from my " ' " plastic containers. I am a dealer in plastic food containers and this is what I always tell my customers. Lou Penny sign and being involved in an accident. Saturday's third accident occurred about 4:15 p.m. in the 100 block on West Third, involving cars driven by Delmar L. Robinson, Baldwin, and Clifford James, RFD 1, Princeton. The cars were being backed from opposite sides of the street and collided in the middle. Damage to Robinson's car was estimated at $50 and to James' car at $5. Get Our Prices Before You Buy Open Evenings and Sunday Afternoons STEWART MEMORIALS Across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 Memorial Record EATON — Sadie Eaton, past 80, longtime resident of Pomona and widow of Joseph Eaton, passed away early Sunday morning. Funeral services will be held in the Pomona Methodist Church Tuesday, 2:00 p.m., Rev. R. A. Trowbridge officiating, with interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Pomona. Lamb Funeral Service CHcrry 2-3550 Ottawa Lodge No. 18 A.F & A.M. Special Communication Tuesday, April 23, 1963 7:30 P.M. Work in First Degree. George A. Ledom, W M. Clarence E. Rea. Sec'y. Lawn, Garden Equip. —15 USED 21" 4-cycle, 3 horsepower, Engine Rotary Mower, $3.00 down $1.50 ea. wk. Firestone Stores, 127 S Main. Bowers b Bowers Attorneys. Hugh A. Magrath Executor (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 W. A. Larson, 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 Court 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 Hays, Petitioner John B. Plerson Attorney for Petitioner See Our Large Selection of Good Used LAWN MOWERS Priced From $9.95 up MALOTT HDWE. Salesmen —20 LET US HELP you start your own Rawleigh business. Others who have started are earning more than ever before. Vacancy in Ottawa. Write Rawleigh, Dept. KAD 580-112 Freeport, 111. ALLSTATE Insurance Co. will hire a salesman for the Lawrence - Ottawa area. Guaranteed salary plus commission. Here is your opportunity to join the fastest growing company in the insurance business. Contact Ray Fraser, Topeka, Phone CR 2-6864. Men and Women Wanted —23 SALE DATES Jack Nelson Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbrcok LlTeitock Bale, Bwbrook Kansas Bvtrjr Wednesday. Every Frtday — Alton County Uv*> stock Ajntion Clai City. Kansas. NATE AND LEONA GIBBONS Melvern 549-3573 Open dates on farm and household Sales. Every Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Household furniture It Misc. Next door Bank, Pomona, Kansas. to (First Published April 8, 1083) (Last Published April 32, 1B63) 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 88 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 8ii id Will to Probate and the issunnce of Letters Testamentary to the petl- tiunor as Executor thereof and you arc hereby required to file yrmr written defenses thereto on or before the 1st day of May, 19C3, at lfl:00 a.m. of fiald clay, In said Court, in the City of Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas, at which tlrno and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the said petition, Carl Wemmer, Petitioner John B. Plerson Attorney for Petitioner (First Published April I, 1863) (Last Published April 32. >W3) In The Probate Court of said County and Btatn State of Kansas, Franklin County, ». In the Matter of the Estate of Herman A. Stoltz. deceased. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The state uf Kansai to Uu crcditon, 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 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. May 7 — Night Consignment Horse Sale, Neohso Livestock Commission Co., Neosho, Mo. Print) and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction •very llieia*) nigbt 1 p.m., 1138 N. Ualn. community tain every Tavridai nliht UM N Main April 20 - Lincoln School Cub Scout Sale - Prlnty'R Auction House. 1UB N. Main, 7 p.m. April IB — Chas. O. Eke], 8 room house and lots, 431 N. Sycamore, Ottawa, 2 p.m, April IB — Chas. O. Elcel, B room house and lota 421 N. Sycamore, Ottawa. 2 p.m. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—DIP Howard—16 Ottawa RFD 4. Franklin County Sal* Company Bv«n Saturday.' North Ottaw* oo Highway 68 April 2J — C»cl) Morrow, closing out Farm Bale, 5 miles Ba«t; 4 North of Overbrook. Kana. April 34 — Mrs. Uoyd Schweitzer Farm Bale, 1 mil* East * 4% South et Koufwood. NIGHT CLERK — Apply in per_ son. North American Hotel. STEADY INCOME averaging $75 weekly and up possible for Man or Woman. Service Watkins customers in city of Ottawa. No investment. Full or part time. Write Watkins Products, Inc., D-72, Winona, Minn. $120 PER WEEK Attention School Teachers, Students. Full or part time employment. Work summer vacations. Contact Mr. W. G. Ray 1405 S. Hydraulic, Wichita, Kansas. Female Help Wanted —24 SEE COMPUTER Programmer Training opportunities on the Amusement Page 4, next to movie ads. General Services —29 WANT cabinet work. CH 2-2506. KNAPP SHOES - Lee Carter, CH 2-3659. LAWN mowing. CH 2-5505. 811 King. VENETIAN BLINDS - Rebuilt; Repaired. - CH 2-2817. LIVE BAIT SHOP - 1130 Undi? wood. STEAMING, PAPERING, Painting - Conrad's Painters. CH 2-3268. LAWN MOWER and Small Engine Repair, Guaranteed Work. 704 N. Sycamore. DEAL ANIMALS removed, Standard Rendering Co. Call collect Ottawa CH 24064 LET US help your business by advertising your service in the Ottawa Herald General Services section McCRACKEN ELECTRIC CH M854 WIRING CH 2-4938 CUSTOM sheep shearing at the farm. Ewes, 60 cents. Bucks, 1.00. Will furnish twine at cost. Albert Cast, Route 1, Waverly Pushing 3-2668. Call for appointment.
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