The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 4, 1963 · Page 6
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 4, 1963
Page 6
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, May 4, 1083 News Miss Marguerite Davenport, 420 Ash, is in KU Medical Center for treatment. She is in Room No. 225. Mrs. Charles Avcrill, Boynton Beach, Fla., formerly of Ottawa, is reported to be seriously ill in a hospital at Boynion Beach. Retired Civil Service employees will install officers following a noon dinner at Colhcrn's Tuesday, May 7, The meal will be at noon. During the meeting Ray Howcll and Albert J. Hashagcn will give reports on the state federation meeting which they attended at Pillsburg May 2-4. Howcll was elected stale second vicc-prcsi dent. Sunday at the Coffc Shop. Smorgasbord—Prime Rib—Turkey —Fresh. Ham—linked Halibut— —Fried Chicken Jl.fiO—All you can cat, drink & desert included. Adv. John Maxwell, Kansas City, Mo. posted $30 at police headquarter. 1 yesterday after he was cited for driving with illegal mufflers and for, illegal registration. Leon Allen, Ardmore, Okla., has been cited by the police for being drunk in public. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv Raymond Adalr, pleased not guilty to charges of issuing $20 and $25 insufficient fund checks Adair was arraigned in county court. His bond was set for $400 and his trial was set for May 13 Ottawa Garden Club members will have a plant exchange following the meeting Monday evening in- First Methodist Church. The program will be color slides by Mrs. Elliott Barnes. A politick supper will be served at 0:30 p.m. People-to-Peoplc meeting. Youth Center, 7:30 May fl. Adv Mrs. Orville Jones, 728 S. Poplar, is in St. Luke's Hospital, Kan sas City for observation and tests She is in Room No. 327. Bill Keating, DuPonl painl dis trict manager, and Don McDon aid, DuPont district salesman conducted a paint clinic at the Nel son Hotel Thursday evening, sponsored by Johnson-Goldon Auto Parts, Inc., 124 W. 2nd. Caleb Adams, district salesman, showed displays. Refreshments served to those attending. were Funerals ARTHUR A. SMITH Services for Arthur A. Smith, •who died May 1, were at Towner Chapel May 3. Rev. Jack Dennison officiated. Pallbearers were Will Boyd, Jeff Finch, Rdbert ''Porter, John Bedgood, Cephas Smith and Orvel E. Brown. Mrs. Ervin Happy sang hymns accomp- * anied by Mrs. J. M. Kilgore. ; Burial was in Highland Cemetery. Hospital Notes Admissions Gordon Benitz, 930 S. Cedar; Mrs. Minnie Bergendahl, 126 S. Locust; Bernard McLinden, 119 E, 8th; Mrs. Cliff Harverty, RFD 3, Friday. Mrs. Lola Hudson, 420 S. Hickory; Donald Godfrey, Rich- mQnd; Patricia Collins, 841 S. Cherry; Carl Taylor, RFD 2, Wil- kliatnsburg, Saturday. •*i Dismissals Mrs. Forrest Nicewander, 1128 N. Cherry, Friday. Mrs. Lee Allen Gregg and baby daughter, 528 S, Oak; Terry Shoemaker, RFD 4; Michael LaNier, RFD 4; Leland Monroe, 1637 S. Main; Saturday. Plane Lost In Air Collision MOUNTAIN HOME AIR FORCE, RASE, Idaho (AP) - Two Air! Force planes collided while refueling in midair near West Yellowstone, Mont., Friday night. ( One landed safely, but the other was presumed to have crashed. A search for the missing plane B47 bomber, began this morn ing in the snow-covered mountain country near the Idaho-Wyoming border. The other plane, a KC13! lankcr, landed safely here. Al five crewmen aboard were un hurt. An Air Force spocskamn said Ihc plane suffered only wing damage 1 . The spokesman said four men were aboard the missing bomber which was stationed at this south western Idaho base. The Fremont County sheriff: office in St. Anthony, Idaho, abou fifl miles southwest of West Yellow stone, reported the bomber wa belivcd down near the Idaho Wyoming border, about 30 mile cost of St. Anthony. The rugged terrain and up I 00 inches of snow at higher elc vations, plus low-hanging thunder clouds, hampered curly efforts I locale the plane. Oldtimer Plans Long Rah Voyage PORT NEWARK, N..T. (AP) William Willis of Now York, mariner of 70 with the ndvcntur ous spirit of a 17-year-old, ha taken ship here in preparation fo a 10,000-mile solo rafl voyage. Willis left Friday aboard th S.S. Snntu Margarita with his nil "Ago Unlimited," which he plan lo sail across the Pacific fron Cnllnn, Pcm, (o Australia . In 1054 Willis sailed 7,000 mile on n raft from Collao lo the islnnt of Samoa. That raft was of wow' His present one, 32 by 20 feet i size, is steel. "We'll be under way by (lie firs week in June and we should b in Australia by September," h said before embarking. "We" includes a cat and do, for company. All In Favor Say Bow-Boiv TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) "Woof," snid the senator, anc roll cull wus completed. The unusual "aye" was Sen Harry Strnllon's sanction of t £05,000 appropriation for cradica ion of dogflios, included in the Senate's billion-dollar spending jill. One senator diplomatically suggested the state "get rid of .he dogs and lei the flies make out for themselves," Cite Driver In Collision Cars driven by William P. Wheeler, 635 S. 'Locust, and Mrs. W. P. Shepard, 535 Willow Lane, collided about 5:30 yesterday af- lernoon at the 3rd-Locust inlerscc- :ion. Wheeler was going north on Locust and Mrs. Shepard was headed east on Third Street prior to the accident. A headlight rim, bumper, bumper guard and splash pan were damaged on Wheelers car. The tood, right front fender and bump er of the other car were damaged Mrs. Shepard was cited for fail ng to yield the right of way. <<•) Klnjt Ifaluict Syndiralr, Inc. I'XSJ. WnrU rfcbu aitrvtJ. 430 *l iWMJerstand Jus wife was voted one of the Ten Best-Pressed Women of the Year." NEW BUSINESS IN OTTAWA - Mayor Charles Williamson cuts ribbon marking grand opening of new Acme Quality Painl store in Ottawa at 4th-Main. Pictured are (from left) Jim Pike, Acme district manager; Jim Grogan, Ottawa commissioner of streets and public utilities; Mrs. Kelly Lloyd, Mayor Williamson and Kelly Lloyd, manager of the new store. (Herald Photo) Home Economics Agent In Special Study Group Rosemary Crist, Franklin County home economic agent, is one ol\ 13 members of the Kansas extension service chosen to lake purl in special study nexl week of the 4-II Club programs and organisa- tions in Michigan and Ohio. Miss Crist is the only home economic ngent in Ihc delegation. Seven members of the stale staff in Manhattan and five other county agricultural and 4-H agents comprise the study group. Miss Crist said Ihe Kansas group will leave Manhattan by plane Monday und begin the study in Lansing, Mich. She said the 13 Kansans will concentrate mainly on 4-II in highly populated areas and the programs and successfulness of membership increases in such areas. She said the study was not just ccnlcrcd around urban areas, but also in highly-populated rural areas. Michigan and Ohio are two stales that have had highly successful membership increases and well-coordinalcd youth programs to match growth qf 4-H clubs, After arriving in Lansing and spending a day there, the Kansans will visit other Michigan cities and counties. Before returning lo Kansas Ihc delegation will spend one day in Cleveland, Ohio, studying 4-H programs and membership increases in that state. Besides the study of individual clubs, Miss Crist said the group will discuss 4-H in general with the stale exlension staffs in both states in order to get new suggestions and offer any ideas that might be helpful to Ihe host staff in each slale. Miss Crist, who was picked by the Kansas Exlension Service to participate in the special study said that although! Kansas has an excellent 4-H program on Ihe slate and county level, Ihe slale ha nol had a great rise in membership as many states have had. The study group hopes lo come back with fresh ideas on increasing the Kansas 4-H membership and with new ideas that will fit the Kansas program and make il a bctlcr organizalion for all 4-H Club members. After returning the delegation will share what they have learn ed with extension agents through out the state. The special study is being fin anccd by a grant from the Sears- Roebuck Foundation with no funds contributed by the state. School Problem In Missouri With Parochial Pupil Shift JEFFERSON CITY (AP)-The lime-worn issue of separation of state and church is rapidly becoming red-hot in Missouri. Roman Catholic parents are taking their children out of parochial schools and enrolling them in public schools. The move started suddenly. Without prior notice, 75 parochial jupils moved into the seven-room, 150-pupil public school at Center- .own Thursday. Friday, 100 descended on the two-room Osage 3end school, and 85 at Vienna. From hundreds, tho stream of lupils may swell into Ihe thousands. The litlle Osage Bend school may get another 150 pup- Is Monday. In Jefferson City, latholic parents are aiming at ransferring 1,500. In the SI. Louis area, parents are planning lo close parochial ichools nexl fall and turn thousands of children into the public school system. Money. Thai's Ihe one-word reason for Ihe shift. "We can't afford to keep on 'oting bond issues for public schools and paying parochial Union, loo," said Garland Noonan af Pacific, Mo., a leader in the nove. The Catholics had hoped for some relief through the Missouri .cgislaturc, pushing a bill that vould allow parochial and private chool children to ride on public chool buses. A House Committee killed the lill Tuesday, citing Missouri's !onstitution, which says: "No money shall ever be taken rom the public treasury, directly )r indirectly, in aid of any church, ect or denomination of any reli- ion, or in aid of any priest, reacher, minister or teacher Hereof..." The death of the bill, which has net the same fate in many pre- The Herald pays $5 every week or the best news tip turned in ty a reader. riiiting What do you need? Call CH 2-4824 MulU* printing vious sessions, touched off the "revolution/ 1 So far, the Catholic clergy has had nothing to do with it. The Very Rev. Monsignor James T. Curtin, superintendent of St. Louis archdioccsan schools, said: "We must regard this as a private action of individuals." "The way this is snowballing," said Noonan, "the cardinal himself couldn't stop it," A state Protestant leader decried the action, saying: "This emotional pressure action is something very dangerous." Dr. Stanley 1. Stuber, executive director of the Missouri Council of Churches, an organization of 14 Protestant cl e n o m inalions with 700,000 members, added: "If Catholic parents want to create better relations between their church and the rest of the community, let them accept fully and gladly the school laws of the stale on a creative, honest basis." Public school officals have made a brave start on handling the sudden influx of pupils. They have to. The state constitution says every child must have a chance to get an education. Make-shift classrooms are being found in school basements, cafeterias, auditoriums, churches — and officials are looking for buildings they can lease. There are only a few weeks left in this term, but what about next fall? Deaths MRS. FLORENCE T. BRUCE Mrs. Florence T. Bruce, 74, 212 5. Cedar, longtime Franklin County resident, died Friday night at 10:45 at Ransom Memorial Hospital after a 10-day illness. She entered the hospital Thursday. Mrs. Bruce was born June 16, 1888, at Pomona, and had lived in Ottawa for 59 years following her marriage to Harve Bruce, April 6, 1904. Mr. Bruce died April 15, 1931. Mrs. Bruce was a member of the Methodist Church. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. Althea Simmins, Amarillo, Tex.; Mrs. Marjoria Laughlin, Richmond, Calif.; Mi's. Virginia Keen, Omaha, Neb., and Mrs. June Oliver, Colorado Springs, Colo.; one son, Alvin Bruce, Topeka, and three sisters, Mrs. Lola Hudson and Mrs. Goldie Langdon, Ottawa, and Mrs. Tola Hudson, Kansas City. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Dengel and Son Mortuary. Blanche Lamb-Bob Roberta Lamb Funeral Home Local Markets Wheat $2.07 Soybeans ....•• $2.38 Ear corn 1.09 Shelled corn 1.14 Milo 1.78 Barley 1.10 Oats si Rye 1.00 Butterfat 47, .42 KC Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle- Compared with last week's close; slaughter steers to 25 lower; hie* ITS and calves steady; vealers steady to weak; feeders steady to strong; good and choice steers 30.50-33.05; good to choice heifers 2(1.00 - 33.50; good and choice slaughter calves 30.00-34.00; good and choice vealers 33.00 - 39.00; good to fancy feeders 31.00-39.00. Sheep: Slaughter lambs to 50 higher; ewes 1.00-3.00 lower; good to prime lambs 18.50-33.35; cull to good ewes 3.50-7.00; good to choice feeder lambs 14.00-17.00. Hogs: Barrows and gilts 35-50 higher; sows steady to 35 lower; barrows and gilts 1-3 180-350 Ib 13.50-14.35; SOWS 1-3 375 - 400 Ib 13.35-75; 2-3 400-800 Ib 11.50-13.35. Nicklaus 5 Strokes Out Front By BOB MYERS Associated Press Sports Writer LAS VAGAS, Nev. (AP) - Na tional Open champion Jack Nick laus led the way info the thirc round of the $60,000 Tournamen of Champions desert golf classi Saturday with a lead of 5 or mor strokes over his 26 rivals. The political analysts would cal this a definite trend. But, with two more rounds t go, the opposition refused to con cede. Possibly the chief nonconceder would be Arnold Palmer, the nearest threat to young Nicklaus who said: "I feel I am playing good enough to win, but I haven' had any luck at all with my pulling." The picture, as play resumec at the par 36-36—72 Desert Inn Country Club: Nicklaus, 64-68— 132; Palmer, 66-71-137; Bill Cas per Jr., 70-69—139. Eight or more strokes back were such tournament winners o the past year—which qualified them for this everr-as Jerrj Barber, 140; Tony Lema, 141 Doug Sanders, 142; and Gary Player, 146. The Nicklus power and sho control seemed to be the explana lion for his healthy advantage. There are four par-5 holes, Jack has blistered them for 7 birdies and 1 eagle, which means that o his 12 strokes under par, 9 o; them have come from these demanding holes. Palmer is 5 strokes under par on these same par 5 holes. Learns Safety The Hard Way */ KANSAS CITY (AP)-Lt. Gov Hilary Bush of Missouri ad dressed the Central States Safety Conference Friday with the middle finger of his right hand in a cast "I would recommend," he said, 'that next year's program be devoted to prevention of sticking tends into power mowers." 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 MARTIN (formerly Elliott's) Wholesale Electrical Supplies NEW LOCATION 117 E. 2nd CH 2-2705 Anything that is worth borrowing or using, is worth owning -- Invest today in the World Book. Alden Cearfoss Pomona For forsf Results .READandUSE HE WANT ADS GUIARIY! CH 2-4700 He Found Out What's Going On NEW YORK (AP)-It was not just another holdup. There were some things missing that took it out of the ordinary. Two robbers got $3,000 Friday from the Zenobia Co., pistachio nut importers, with offices in lower Manhattan. But the thieves did more than strip the till. When the owner, John Germack, 62, returned from lunch, he found six office employes, including three young women, standing there in the all-together. "What the hell is going on here?" Germack asked. He found out quickly enough. The gunmen made him doff his duds, too, before fleeing with the firm's payroll. Bluth Rolls 1525 In Six Lines NORTH BRUNSWICK, N. J. (AP) — Ray Bluth of St. Louis rolled a sensational 1,525 six- game series Friday to lead 16 qualifiers into today's final competition of the Professional Bowlers . Association's New Jersey Open Tournament. A spokesman for the PBA said Bluth's lotal was a world record for a six-game series, breaking- the mark of 1,508 set by John Bomba of Bayonne, N.J., on Jan. 8, 1950. Bluth's six games were 245, 238, 228, 208, 268 and 278 for a 254 average. His over-all total of 5,465 gave him a lead of 114 pins over runner-up Billy Hardwick of San Mateo, Calif., who knocked down 5,351. Hardwick held a 10-pin lead over Ed Bourdase of Fresno Calif. Legate to exhibit their demand! against ths *a!d estate within nine months from thp date of the first publication of this notice as provided by law, and II their demands are not thus exhibited they shall be forever barred. Dorothy M. Baker, Executor of the will of Mabel F. Holmes, Deceased. Donald L. White, Attorney for Executor (First Published May 4, 1083) (Last Published May 18. 1163) State of Kansas, Franklin County, i.» Tn the Probate Court of said County and State In the Matter of the Estate of Arthur O. Wheeler, deceased. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the creditors, heirs, beneficiary and all others who may be concerned In the Estate of Arthur O. Wheeler, deceased: You are hereby notified that Henry W. Collins was appointed on May 1, 1X63, and qualified as administrator c.t.a. of the Estate of Arthur O. Wheeler, 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 let day of May, 1B63. Henry W. Collins Administrator c.t.a. Wlnton A. Winter, Attorney for Administrator c.t.a. 31 Perish In Plane Crash SAO PAULO, Brazil (AP) - Officials counted 31 d.ead today in the crash of a Brazilian airliner that plowed into heavily built up area but miraculousy hit only an unoccupied apartment building. At least 20,000 persons rushed to the scene, seriously hampering rescue efforts. Several were reported killed when a fire truck slammed into part of the crowd. Despite the throng, 17 persons were snatched alive from the blazing wreckage and rushed to local hospitals. One person was missing from the 44 passengers and five crewmen aboard the two- engined Convair. The plane plunged to earth shortly after takeoff Friday night. Witness said the plan, belong- ng to Cruzeiro do Sul, caught fire, exploded in the air and plunged to earth. Legate fFlrst Published April 20, 1963) (Last Published May 4, 1963) In The Probate Court of franklin County, Kansas :n the Matter of the Estate of Vfabel F. Holmes, Deceased Case No. 10-995 NOTICK OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR To the Creditors, heirs, devisees, and legatees, of Mabel F. Holmes, De ceased, and all others concerned: You and each of you will take no tlce that on the 13th day of April 1963, Dorothy M. Baker, was appolntei executor of the will of Mabel F. Hoi mcs. deceased, and duly qualified as such executor and letters testamentory were Issued to her on April 13th, 1963 >y the probate court of Franklin Coun y, Kansas. All parties interested In said estate will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. All creditors are notified (First Pub'l.shed, May 4, 1963) (Last Published, May 18, 1963) State of Kansas, Franklin County, ss. In the Probate Court of said County and State. In the Matter of the Estate of Lloyd Albert Schweitzer, deceased, NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said Court by Agnes Chastinc Schweitzer, who is named as sole beneficiary in the decedent's Last Will and Testament, bear- Ing date of September 6, 1961, which is filed with said petition, praying for the admission of said Will to probate and for the issuance of Letters Testamentary to Alma Schweitzer, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 27th day of May, 1963, at 10:00 o'clock a.m. of said day in said Court, In the City of Ottawa, in said county and state, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. Agnes Chastine Schweitzer, Petitioner. Winton A. Winter, Attorney WanTAds Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10% -PayCash 10 per cent Discount or/ Local ads paid by 5 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 PEE 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 90c Cash minimum 48c Card of Thanks 4c per word — 70c min. Local 14c per Una (subject to Frequency Discounts) Blind Ads — SOc extra National 14c per line (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices Special Discount Contract Rates Available set with emblem $1.00 2 insertions no change .. $1 50 Out of trade territory, 6c per word per insertion, no discount. Card of Thanks I wish to thank the nurses, Dr. C. W. Henning and Dr. Wallen for their kindness and care and my relatives and friends for the cards, flowers and visits during my stay in Ransom Memorial Hospital. — Frank Craven. Notices BRUCE — Funeral Services for Mrs, Florence T, Bruce, life long resident of Franklin County, who passed away late last night, are pending and will be announced. Ph. CH 2-2323 Retta Conclave No. 8 Order of True Kindred. Regular stated meeting, Monday, May 6th at 8:00 p.m. Social hour. Clara Finch-W.C. Marie Raffelock—Secy. Personals _ WANTED: Ride to K. C., Mo. Call CH 2-1979 after 8:30 p.m. SALE DATES Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude— 918 Howard-46. Ottawa RFD 4. franklin Count? Bale Oompanv Saturday. North Ottawa Sn ?J 3 - Mrs. Kollle New Farm Mc taery & Household Gonrt - At ° h ' ns °n Est. Household Goods Sale Prlncton Kansas 1, P.M. Jack Nelson Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas Overbroo* Uvestoc* Sale, Overbrook. Kansas Brery Wednesday ^ every Friday _ A \, fD county UT«- itoc» *j«Hofl o». cit» Kansa" NATE AND LEONA GIBBONS Melvern 549.3573 Sales'*' 6 ' ° D farm and household Harold Stewart Phone CH 2-4836 May 7 - Night Consignment e s l E«t h Kansas ll L *w«nce. i» w -State Highway Commission B1 "B- «"J Equip. 1:30 p.m. 10 m8S Print) and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH' 2-1974 CH 2-1201 community MCUOO tvery «ae»a»» olght 7 p.w.. 1138 fj. uSJn. " > ** a ** Community' sale every TbuvdM nljht ij* N u»lp * ™»TM»J May 18 — Ottawa Transfer and Storage Co., 30J Walnut St.. Ottawa «tora«i auction 1 ' w " aw »-

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