The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 23, 1963 · Page 10
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 10

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 23, 1963
Page 10
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If. THE OTTAWA HERALD IV Tuesday, April 23, 1963 News Briefs Prc • kindergarten enrollment will be tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Hawthorne School. All youngsters who will be enrolled for next September must be 5 years old on or before Jan. 1, 1964. Total carloads moved over Santa Fe systems lines for the week ending April 20, were 32781 compared with 35,647 for the same week a year ago. Cars received from connections totaled 11,428 compared with 11,850 for the same week a year ago. Patricia Bingham, senior at the University of Kansas, has been initiated into Phi Chi, honorary psychology society. Mrs. Bing- lam is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Pierson 409 Maple, Ottawa. CHECKING THE RESULTS — Prof. Gene Miller and two Ottawa University students, Carol Port- cr, Grand Junction, Colo., and Donna Harrison, Cheyenne, Wyo., look over returns of survey psychology class is conducting. Survey pertains to recent plans for new Ottawa High School. Many of the 800 questionnaires have been returned. Persons receiving them have been asked to mail them back immediately. (Herald Photo) Small Steel Firms Forced To Rescind Price Increase NEW YORK (AP) - Wheeling Steel Corp., the comparatively small regional producer that kicked off industry-wide selective steel price increases has had to rescind some markups and trim back others. The firm acted to fall in line with U.S. Steel Co;.p., the industry giant and traditional pattern- setter in prices. Wheeling, accounting for less than two per cent of the nation's steel production last year, wound up on a limb after larger concerns posted varied increases on several steel items. In nearly every case, Wheeling pegged prices higher than the others. Some other firms overshot the industry-wide pattern that gradually developed. Wheeling was the last to roll prices back Monday, trailing such bigger producers as Republic, National, Jones & Laughlin and Armco, third to sixth ranking firms. The handwriting was on the wall when U.S. Steel with 26 per cent of industry tonnage, chose last Tuesday to raise hot rolled sheets $4 a ton, cold rolled sheets $5 and galvanized products $7 a ton. Basically, these were the prices that stuck, although there were a few other adjustments. Wheeling eventually found itself 50 cents to $1.50 a ton above the others on various types of sheet and strip. It gave up altogether $4.50 a ton markups on carbon steel plates and $10 a ton on electrical sheets, items that other big companies did not advance or on which price increases were announced and later rescinded. The cross-fire caused Lukens Steel Co., a relatively small company which is big in plates, to jettison the only two markups it announced—on carbon and alloy plates. Search For Lost Plane PORTSMOUTH, Va. (AP) — Fifth Coast Guard District headquarters said today planes and two coast guard cutters were searching the Atlantic near Bermuda for a private plane missing since late Monday with one person aboard. Eight Air Force planes, three coast guard planes and the cutters Halfmoon and Absecon joined in the hunt for a Cessna 182 presumed down on a flight from Philadelphia to Bermuda. The Coast Gaurd said the Navy fixed the plane's tentative position as 200 miles northeast of Bermuda. When the report was made about 4 p. m. Monday, the plane had two hours of fuel left, the Coast Guard said. The pilot was listed only as a Mr. Idrak. The only other identification on his flight plans was Wichita, Kan., which the Coast Guard theorized was the home offices of Cessna. The missing plane was flying in company with another private plane, a Navion, piloted by a Mr. Call. This plane arrived safely in Bermuda. Other identification on the two planes and pilots was unavailable. The Cessna bore the wing markings "TJAAF," the Coast Gaurd said. Hospital Notes Admissions Mrs. Minnie Cain, Wellsville; Mrs. Ila Acldey, 903 N. Hickory; Glen A. Shepard, 740 S. Elm; Arthur Wheeler 922 N. Locust; John List, 325 S. Cedar, Monday. Mrs. Elva Fowler 907 King; Mrs. Oliver Rathjen, 936 S. Main; Arthur Smith 810 King, Tuesday. Dismissals Fred Noel, 613 S. Elm, Monday. Mrs. Thomas Chambers and baby daughter, Wellsville Tuesday. Deaths HOWARD W. BLAINE Services for Howard W. Elaine, Phoenix, Ariz., former Ottawa University student, were held in Phoenix, April 20. He was a brother of Mrs. Howard G. Mann, Ottawa. Mr. Blaine died April 17, from a heart attack after a two-year illness. He left school to join the U. S. Army during World War I and later graduated from Columbia University, New York. He had been in the realty business many years. Other survivors are the widow, Mrs. Miquette Blaine, and a son, Michael, Phoenix. Mr. and Mrs. Mann have returned from attending the funeral. Marriage License Ralph R. Davidson, Jr., 19, and Wanda Ryherd 15 both of Mission. To Press For Nuclear Test Ban WASHINGTON (AP) - The American and British ambassadors plan to see Premier Khrushchev Wednesday in an effort to revive the Soviet Union's flagging interest in a nuclear test ban. There was speculation today that this could eventually lead to a higher level meeting—at the summit or at foreign ministers level — which might deal with other East-West issues, too. U.S. sources said it was premature to predict that such a meeting will take place. Washington advisers feel the time is not ripe. It was understood, however, that President Kennedy has not closed the door on the possibility. The British reportedly are more enthusiastic than the Americans about a possible high level meeting. Prime Minister MacMillan has been under attack at home by ban-the-bomb groups, and is also facing national elections. Traffic Toll TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Tuesday—0 For April—24 For 1963-117 Comparable 1962 period—147 Rummage Sale — Wed. April 24th at 131 S. Main at 7:30 p.m. Adv. Cecil R. Heathman 1040 N. Sherry has posted $12 bond for driving 42 m.p.h. in a 30 m.p.h. zone. Russell Nordyke, 834 N. Cherry, has posted $1 bond for blocking the sidewalk at 5th and Wai nut. Elks Club duplicate bridge club winners last evening were: North-South first, Mrs. Robert Miller and Mrs. John Hudelson; second, Mrs, George Kramer and Mrs. Jim Kahler: East-West, first Mrs. Marie Hufstedler and Tec Crandall; second, Mrs. G. C Fredeen and Larry Crater. Centropolis Com. Meeting Fri day Apr. 26, Entertainment by Harlan McFadden % his Rhythm Ramblers, Refreshments of cake Adv Mrs. Carl Richardson, RFD 1 is in a hospital at Gravetle, Ark. since suffering a serious hear' attack recently while on a trip with her husband. A daughter Bertha Richardson, is with her and is staying with friends, Mr and Mr sR.S.H . rhlol.c and Mrs. R. H. Schroll. Mrs. James M. Curry, 909 N Hickory, is reported to be in gooc condition at St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City where she under went surgery Saturday. She is in room No. 488. Arthur Dennis, 109 E. 3rd, has filed a petition in the Distric Court for divorce from Virginia Dennis. He charges gross neg lect. The couple was married Oct 5, 1941. They have no children. Wilky's Pottery New Spring Garden and Lawn Pottery. 197. r S. Main. Across from Champlin Sta. Adv Raymond G. Adair, 604 S. Ce dar, was arraigned yesterday on a charge of writing a check for $15 on insufficient funds. H pleaded not guilty. Bond was se at $200 and trial was set for Ma 7. A meeting of the 4-H Club elec tricity project leaders will be at 8 tomorrow night in the 4-1 Extension Office in the Cour House. Harvey Martin, owner o the Martin Electrical Equipmen Co.; and Carol Glanville of th Kansas City Power and Light Co will be at the meeting. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv Tlie 4-H Club photography meet ing will be at 7:30 tonight in th First Methodist Church, 203 E 4th. The County commission is con sidering a price for the old pos office building submitted by R M. James of the General Service Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10%-PayCash 10 per cent Discount or, Local •ds 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 15o 6 insertions per word 24c 12 insertions per word 45c Notices —9 EQUESTRIENNES — These young Ottawa horsewomen, Diane Zeigler (left) and Debbie Cowdin, both 11, use leisure hours on nice days toexplore some bridle path. Pony dosen't seem to mind either. Diane is the daughter of Mrs. Mar-garet Hall, 806 N. Locust. Debbie is the daughter of and Mrs. Bob Cowdin, 622, N. Locust. (Herald Photo) Administration. The Commission las discussed financing the purchase with a bonding company and will submit a bid to J. Wayne Harrop, head of the real property division of the General Services Administration. Visiting Mrs. Isabelle Bronleewe last night and today was her sister-in-law. Mrs. Alvin Bronleewe, Hutchinson. She accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Froning, Lyons, here for the Ottawa University board of trustees meeting. Mr. Froning, an uncle, is a trustee. New Ship In Nuclear Sub Fleet GROTON, Conn. (AP)-lhe La fayette joined the fleet today as America's 28th operational nuclear submarine, and the first of a class designed to fire a 2,500 mile Polaris missile. Vice Adm. Charles D. Griffin warned at the commissioning ceremony that the Soviet Union "is finally becoming keenly aware of the predominantly maritime nature of the global geography." As the ceremonies were held at General Dynamics' Electric Boat Division yards, the Daniel Webster, another submarine of the same class, was nearby, awaiting launching on Saturday. The commissioning comes only 13 days after the nuclear attack submarine Thresher was lost at sea with 129 aboard. The 475-foot-long, 7,000-ton Lafayette is the Navy's longest and heaviest Polaris-firing submarine. Threat Of Heavy Fighting In Laos 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. See Our Large Selection of Good Used LAWN MOWERS Priced From Gets $40,000 In Settlement LOS ANGELES (AP)—A contest over the $9.8 million estate of Charles Lee Powell, Los Angeles land developer, was settled when his nephew agreed to accept $40,000. Cuthbert Powell of Kansas City contested the will after learning that his uncle had left him annual payments of $600. The settlement was announced in Superior Court Monday. Powell's widow Ann, 73, was bequethed $300,000 plus payments of $1200 a year and use of the family home. Powell who died in 1959 at the age of 96, left the bulk of his estate to charitv. Machinists Plan Strike CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —Union officials say machinists employed by Boeing at Cape Canaveral will go on strike at 6 a.m. Wednesday. If five other International Association of Machinists locals honor the Boeing pickets, work could be halted at Douglas Aircraft, Mac- Ponnell Aircraft, Lockheed, General Dynamics Astronautics, and Air Products Corp. at this missile center. Union sources contend Boeing pays about 10 cents below the industry hourly scale. BUNDLED UP FOR RELAYS — Jackets felt good this chilly morning as Fraukliu-Osage Relays opened at Ottawa University. Snugly dressed were these coaches (from left) Larry Quickie, Carbondale; Dick Shores, Ovcrbrook, Jim Polium, Princeton, and Gene Otis, Melvern. They are checking lists of athletes before Relays opened. (Herald Photo) CHAPEL DEPENDABLE AMBULANCE SPHVICt ,!5 NORTH MAIM HhONE C H 2-1 33 1 on A\\ A. VIENTIANE, Laos (AP) Heavier fighting appeared in prospect for Laos today as rightist Gen. Phoumi Nosavan threatened to send his troops into action if the pro-Communist Pathet Lao completes its conquest of the Plaines des Jarres. The Pathet Lao is expected to press ahead with its drive to force the neutralist troops of Gen. Kong Le out of northern Laos. Gen. Phoumi's threat promised a resumption of the all-out civil war that ended when the rightist-neu- tralist-Pathet Lao coalition government was set up by the 1962 Geneva agreements. There was a shaky truce today on the strategic Plaine 110 miles northeast of Vientiane, where the Pathet Lao has driven Kong Le's neutralist forces from key positions. Observers and officials kept an eye cocked to see what the United States would .do. Officials in Washington said additional units of the 7th Fleet would be sent into the Gulf of Siam area as a precaution. High U.S. authorities also said there was a possibility U.S. troops might return to neighboring Thailand. U.S. Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman conferred in Paris with French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville and then told newsmen the Pathet Lao attacks were outrageous. He charged that Communist North Viet ^Jam had ordered the attacks on the neutralists. Harriman reaffirmed full U.S. support for the coalition government headed by neutralist Prince Souvanna Phouma. However, Gen. Phoumi, a deputy premier in the government, said if the Pathet Lao takes over the Plaine, "this means the end of the coalition government and therefore we will be obliged to intervene " Parole Revoked The probation of Elvin E. Maiburg, Jr., 17, has been revoked. Malburg was convicted last June of second-degree burglary and was released on probation for two years. His probation was revoked because he ignored the 9:30 p.m curfew imposed by his probation officer. Malburg will be sent to the reception and diognostic center at Topeka. After examining Malburg the center will recommend either that his probation be reinstated or that he be sent to the Kansas State Industrial Reformatory at Hutchinson. The recommendation must be returned to Local Markets Soybeans $2.36 Wheat 2.11 Ear corn 1.09 Shelled corn 1.14 Milo 1.78 Barley UO Oats 81 Rye 1.00 Butterfat 47, .42 Grade Eggs 25, 23, 18 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle 3,000; calves 150; steers steady to strong; heifers and calves steady, cows steady to 25 higher; vealers steady to 1.00 lower; feeders steady; choice steers 22.00-75; heifers 21.75-22.25; utility and commercial cows 15.00-16.50; good and choice vealers' 24.00-28.00; feeder steers 22.00-25.50; good and choice feeder heifers 21.00-22.50; good and choice steer calves 25.0028.00; Hogs 3,500; barrows and gilts 25 higher; sows steady; 1-3 195. 240 Ib barrows and gilts 13 7514.00; 1-3 240-270 Ib 13.25-75; 275400 Ib sows 12.25-75; 400-575 Ib 11.75-12.50. Sheep 2,500; Iambs steady; ewes steady to SO lower; choice and prime spring slaughter lambs 22.25; choice with few prime shorn 1-3 pelts 20.75; good and choice shorn 1-2 pelts 18.50-H.25; cull to good ewes 6.50-8.00; good and choice feeder Iambs 15.00-16.00. $9.95 up MALOTT HDWE. Nurseries — Seeds — Plants —16 WE ARE not operating, have NOTHING for Sale. Church Fruit Farm. Male Help Wanted —19 BUS BOY Saturday & Sunday. Apply in person North American Hotel. 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. Syphilis Cases Not Reported ST. LOUIS (AP) - A survey shows that private physicians report only one of every eight or nine cases of infectious syphilis they treat. The report released at the semiannual meeting of American Social Health Association Directors Monday, revised estimates of the number of cases of the disease at 80,000 to 100,000 a year. A questionnaire answerd by 72 per cent of physicians polled showed that infectious syphilis is the "largest and most serious communicable disease problem" in the nation. Legate The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Blanche Lamb-Bob Roberta Lamb Funeral Home (First Published April 23, 1963)" (Last Published May 7, 1863) In the Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas In The Matter of the Estate of Schuyler C. Sweezey, Deceased. No. 10-825 NOTICE OF BEARING The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petl- tlon has been filed in said court by Frank J. George, executor of the will of said decedent, petitioner, praying for the approval of his final accounting, allowance to the petitioner and his attorneys for services rendered and expenses incurred in the administration of the estate, determination of heir- ship of the decedent and the devisees and legatees under his will, directing ihe manner of distribution of the net as. sets of the estate and, upon such distribution and payment of expenses of administration, discharging the petitioner from any further duty or liability in the matter of said estate; and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 17th day of May 1063, at 10 o'clock a.m. of said day, in said court, In the city of Ottawa, 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 said petition. Frank J. George Executor Lebo, Kansas Coffmun & Baldock Lyndon. Kansas Attorneys WANTED — Experienced Tire Salesman. Age 21-28. Must be a High School Graduate. Call CH 2-2454 for interview appointment. BAKER, age 21 or over, married, opportunity for advancement, $95 per week and up, all holidays and Sundays off, hiring immediately, for interview see Dave Williams Thurs. evening, 25th 7:30 to 9 p.m. at North American Hotel. Salesmen —20 Get Our Prices Before You Buy < Open Evenings and Sunday Afternoons STEWART MEMORIALS Across from south water tower 118 W. 15th CH 2-3325 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. SALE DATES Jack Neison Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbrcok Livestock Sale, Overbrook. Kansas Every Wednesday Every Pndav - ftllen Ccuntj LIT*. itoek Ajntioo am Citv Kansas NATE AND LEONA GIBBONS Melvern 549-3573 Open dates on farm and household Bales. 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 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 "Pap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 April 28 - Lincoln School Cub Scout » ale ,,~, Pr ' nt y' s Auction House. 113i N. Main, 7 p.m. April 19 - Chas. O. Ekel, 5 room hom. and lots, 421 N. Sycamore. Ottawa. 3 p.m. April It - chas. o. Ekel, 8 room mt U a S wa an 2 d pi". "' N ' Sycamor «' April 27 — Mrs. Teresa Allsup, 2'0l West 6th St., Ottawa, Kas. Household goods, 1 p.m. May 1 — Mr. and Mrs. Ell Bennett closing out farm sale 11 o'clock, S miles west; V a south and '/• west Richmond, Kas. * May 18 — Ottawa Transfer and Storage Co., 309 Walnut St., Ottawa, storage auction 1 p.m. Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude— 91? Howard-45. Ottawa RFD 4. *rankltr County Balr Companj Rvnnt Saturday. North Ott.w. on HignwV April 22 — Cecil Morrow, closlne out l*»rra Sale, 6 milos East; 4 North ol Overbrook, Kans nurai Sc hweltzer Farm ~-, MrB - Lolli u y° r Est. House- ooda sale. 1 Block East * J South of Bank In Baldwin. Kansai • f'tUt

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