The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 30, 1959 · Page 14
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 14

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1959
Page 14
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t a d * Brown said to- CH2-3832. Adv. ; examinations are being the U. S. Civil Service teston for filling the post was* of Farm Credit Examiner with the Farm Credit Administration and Medical Technologist for duty with the Veterans Administration., Further information may be obtained by contacting Mr. Lewis, Ottawa Post Office. MM, lone Dragoo, Mrs. John Staadt and Miss Rosemary Crist Are attending a home economics program planning meeting in To< peka today. Miss Crist, Frank lin County home economics agent,, began work, today at her new-post here. She was formerly horne economics agent in Mil chell County. Rummage sale Saturday, May 2 starting at 9 o'clock at the Auditorium in Ottawa sponsored by the Woodbln Club, Vassar. Adv William D. Goasett, son of Mr and Mrs. Fred Hoffman, 713 E Wilson; Is serving with the staff of the Commander of Amphibious Squadron One, aboard the attack transport USS Henrico, going to the Far East. Kay Ruascll, 534 S. Poplar, filed a petition in District Court asking for a divorce from Carl E. Russell on the grounds o( gross neglect of duty. They were married at Wellsville, July 8, 1955, and have three children. Stock Car Races, Sat. Nite, 7:30. Adv. Ottawa City Commissioners will meet- at lo a.m. next Wednesday instead of the usual 7 p.m. meeting time at City Hall, Clerk Don Capper said today. Mayor Kenneth Andrews leaves f o r Washington, D. C., Sunday and Commissioner Jim Grogan and City Attorney Douglas Gleason leave at noon Wednesday, he said. The group will be testifying before congressional committees for flood control appropriations. several feet, then turned over' irt 100 m {ni on Collars — the amount good farm planning iays off if that nearly 16 per cent mem Home Administration _ ers in Anderson and Frank- tJounties have repaid their FHA loans, Paul Archer, ... FHA 'supervisor, said this week. The percentage of delin« quent loans is tho lowest it has >een in years, he said. For your Springtime Fashions call — Styl-Art Beauty Salon Hairstylist — Grace Allard, Mildred Hull, Bonnie McBride-Goldie Marie. 310 So. Main, Pho. CHM347. Adv. Mrs. Nick Myers, 713 W. 6th, returned home last night from !airo, III, where she was called April 21 by the serious illness of her brother, Samuel Sheets. He died April 24. Centropolls Christian Church will again have Roy W. Browning Jr., teacher in Highland Park High School, Topeka, in charge of the worship service Sunday at 11 a.m. He is a former Air Force chaplain. .Bcautyland, CH2-4347, Mozelle Gagne • Jo Riley • Bula Cummings. Adv. Kenneth A. DoddR, 19, RFD 1, was fined $3 and costs in Franklin County Court Wednesday, after he pleaded guilty to operating a motor vehicle not equipped with two properly focused headlights. He was cited April 25 by State Trooper Harold Bennett. A Welda man was sentenced to 15 days in jail Wednesday, after he pleaded guilty in Franklin County Justice Court to writing a "worthless check." The man, Vernon Morrison, was picked up Wednesday in Garnett, where he works, by Undersheriff Joe Ferns. Morrison must pay court costs. Ellis Piano Tuning. Ph. CH 2-4431. Kcnyon E. Gross, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gross, Ottawa, is serving aboard the attack a i r- craft carrier USS Franklin D. Roosevelt, operating with the U.S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. School districts in Franklin County are to pick up their tax distribution by Saturday, May 16, Treasurer Roselyn Whlrley said today. She said May 16 will be the final day that the districts may obtain the money. This is 20 days before the annual . county boards' meetings. Car Overturns After Skidding A car turned over northeast of Richmond Tuesday evening, ceasing extensive damages to t he auto* the sheriff's office reported today. Driving the vehicle was $• year-old David L, Hull, RFD 1, Rlchrriond. ;,, , -\ Hull told Under sherif f J o e Ferns he pulled out to pass a, on a bicycle, when hi$ car, loose gravel. The auto skidded L. ie(1 ' the north ditch. Ferns estimated damages $600. Defeat Attempt To Cut Loan fund WASHINGTON (AP) - Foreign aid supporters in the Senate today defeated 64-24 an attempt to slash in half a ZOO-million-dollar emergency appropriation for economic development loans. , •',Th*. monev would *be for use , money would j May and ; June. Sen. Allen J. Ellender (D'La) t ne appropriation to Ike Press Talk Casts A Shadow By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-It was a pleasant, warm, sunny day out- .side as President Eisenhower answered questions at his news conference Wednesday. The question about Iraq was just one among Hospital Notes Michigan Faces Tough Problems By TOM SHAWVER LANSING, Mich. (AP) - What happens when a state runs out of money to pay its employes and pay its bills? Will guards desert state prisons, and attendants quit their jobs at mental institutions? Will suppliers cut off food and fuel deliveries to state tuberculosis sanatoriums? Will hospitals refuse to accept state-supported crippled children and turn others out? How long will telephone and power companies carry the state on the cuff? These and other questions burst upon state officials and employes alike today -as implications of Michigan's financial picture began to' unfold. Payment was halted on salaries of 28,000 employes and bills for fuel, food, telephones and travel in what Gov. G. Mennen Williams said was an "artifical bankruptcy" brought on, by stalling In the Republican • controlled Legislature. The curbs Were ordered Wednesday by the State Administrative Board in the face of a $116,900,000 deficit expected by May fl>. They followed a refusal by GOP lawmakers to cash veterans trust fund securities which would fide the state over another three months. Republicans insisted on attaching a rider which would have raised the state sales tax to four per cent from three. The state's financial difficulties have been blamed by Republicans on what they say are excessive spending policies of the Williams' administration. The governor, however, has contended that GOP- controlled Legislatures failed to recognize the need for higher budgetary appropriations over the past 10 years. voted by the House. Ellender argued that a lot of money appropriated for loans to underdeveloped areas was being used for other purposes. He said three million dollars are being qsed to finance housing in Aus- tt-alia for Dutch emigrants from the East Indies. ?He called this an example of h&w dreamy-eyed planners are using money intended for underdeveloped areas. ''I would like to know who in this chamber can classify the Netherlands and Australia as either newly independent or underdeveloped countries?" he asked. Extender was fighting to cut in hall a proposed 200-mKlion-dollar appropriation for loans in May and; June. H<j- said the fund has also made a ${)00,000 loan to a company wholty owned by the Italian gov- ernni(ient for resettlement of Italian Immigrants in Brazil. Special Program At A local Church Joey, Bochenek, born in Chi cago of Polish parentage, will be at the Assembly of God Church, 13th and Mulberry, tonight at 7:30 p.m. for a special program of music. Bochenek, an outstanding musician playing nine different instru ments, has been conected with the Youth for. Christ 'during recent years. He has traveled extensively* from coast to coast in evangelistic work. Often referred to as "T h e Banjo Wizard," the man is a former member of the Eddie Peabody Banjo Club in Chicago. The public is invited to attend the service. Admitted Doyle Keith Pollom, 7M Grant; Miss Ruth Carr, 515 S. Hickory; Francis Button, Pomona; Merle Taylor. 726 W. 5th; Wednesday. Abraham Lynn, Lane; Mrs. Carl iNutt, '943 S. Locust; today. Births Mr. and Mrs. James Bar- others. And the President's answer didn't take long. Yet the question and answer threw across the room a somber shadow hardly noticeable as the reporters pressed ahead with other questions of their own. For in, Iraq — and what may happen to it and the Middle East later — lies the possibility of one of America's greatest cold war defeats. V ' " Just the day before, Allen Dulles, Head of the Central Intelligence Agency, told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee : Communists are in almost complete control in Iraq. If they are, then it would seem tn a short time they should be able to take over. If they delay, it .will be because of these two things: 1. That Moscow, for reasons of Its own, will order the takeover delayed. 2. ( That the United States and its allies can find some way and some policy to prevent it. Sen. J. William Fulbright, chairman of the committee, said the situation is: not hopeless If such a policy can be found. But none is in sight now. Two years ago Iraq was linked with the United States through its defense agreement with Iran, Turkey, Pakistan. That was when Eisenhower asked, and Congress approved, a declaration that the President could use U.S. troops to help any Mideast country against armed" aggression from any country, ' controlled by international communism. )ne of the weak spots in that has always been this: What United States do if native ts take over a country and without obvious sion? clay, Pomona, daughter born Wednesday, weight, 4 lb., 7 oz. Dismissed Mrs. Floyd Jackson, 719 Grant; John W. Gatson, St. Louis, Mo.; Wednesday, Mrs. Thelma Nicholson, 507 Ash; Merle Taylor, 726 W. 5th; Mrs. Mary Mulkey, 841 S. Cedar; Mrs. Roy Churchill, 27 Rockwood Drive; today. Attempt To Blow Up Coal Truck WHITEBURG, Ky. (AP);— Dynamiters attempted to blow up a nonunion coal truck today, several hours after unidentified men, hanging to the side of a freight train, tossed two bombs into a coal loading ramp. A second bomb failed to explode when the fuse sputtered out. The truck was headed for a ramp at Chavies when the dynamite went off under the wheels. One of the guards on duty at the Ulvah Coal Co. ramp was injured slightly by the midnight explosion. "If the dud had exploded," his companion said, "neither of us would be here now." He declined use of his name. The United Mine Workers Union is on strike for a new contract in eastern Kentucky's coal fields. The UMW wants a $2 daily wage increase for a $24.25 daily basic wage. Wives Continue With Roadblocks OKMULGEE.^Okla.M - Rbaid'- blocks will be continued'-'for the third day today by wives of striking Phillips Petroleum Co. workers. The women, ignoring pleas by their husbands and union leaders to "go home," have stopped at least 25 refinery tank trucks at three access roads to the refinery. The strike by 103 Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers members is now in its 76th day. Only two trucks have maneuvered through the blockade since Tuesday. The women started their blockades 100 yards from the plant after the union denied their request for permission to join the picket lines at refinery gates. "We're not trying to be smart or show up our husbands," said one of the women, "We merely feel that after 2V4 months, something must be done to try to bring the company to terms." "Trail" Mail For President FRANKFORT, Kas. (AP) — President and Mrs. Dwight Eisenhower are going to get a letter carried;)over the Oregon Trail by a modetn-day wagon train. , It'll l|e mailed to them when the Oregon Cavalcade, now pushing west over the old trail, reaches its destination of Independence, Ore., hi August. The train left Independence, Mo., April 19. As part of their activities along the route;, members of the train are selling Oregon Cavalcade letters. Thd; letters will be mailed to the purchasers or designated persons fr,bm the end of the trail. • Last niflht while the train was camped in] .Frankfort an unidentified woman bought two 'letters. She addressed them to President and Mrs. ^Eisenhower and Rep. and Mrs, William Avery of Kansas. The Orcgonians pulled out of Frankfort d,i ,half hour ahead of schedule tod" ay and headed for Marysville, |ias., 26 miles away and the longest leg of their trip to date. A luncfi) stop was planned at Blue Rapida,, with arrival in Marysville scheduled for 4 p. m. Last night | the travelers were enertained by a harmonica player, an old - ,time fiddler and a banjo playeq. The harmonica player was IFrankfort's mayor, Ernest Schindler. One of the visitors was 96-year- old Mrs. E. Mutschler of nearby Green, Kas., u/ho told of seeing an Oregon-bound covered wagon leave this area 1 when she was 16. Ask Funds For River Projects WASHINGTON (AP)-A southeastern Kansas delegation pushed before a Senate subcommittee today requests for planning or construction funds for water projects in the Neosho-Cottonwood basins. The Kansans yesterday asked both Senate and House appropriations subcommittees for the funds. A request for $300,000 to start construction of the Council Grove dam on the Neosho River and $50,000 in planning funds for' Marion and Cedar point dam on the Cotton wood was made by George A. Fox of Chetopa, president of the Neosho-Cottonwood Flood Control and Soil Conservation Assn. Fox also urged approval of $1,300,000 included in President El senhower's budget recommendations for continued construction of the John Redmond dam on the Neosho at Burlington. Rep. Denver Hargls (D-Kas) asked the committee to recommend $500,000 for starting construction of Elk City dam on the Elk River, $400,000 for starting work on Council Grove dam and a substantial increase in budgeted funds for Arkansas River bank stabilization. Officials of the Verdigris Valley Conservation and Flood Control Assn. said the "no new start Will Move To Australia To Gain Freedom CHICAGO (AP)-Stanley Yankus, Michigan' farmer who rebelled against federal regulations on planting wheat, said today he will move to Australia. His decision was made public in a copyrighted story in the Chicago Daily News which sponsored a preview trip to Australia by the Dowagiac, Mich., man. Yankus' reason for the move, he said, is that he thinks freedom has a greater future in Australia than in the United States. He says he believes this country lias only one last chance to save itself against socialism. It can be saved, he said, only by the public writing Congress urging repeal of the 1938 Agricultural Adjustment Weather Warning For S: E. Kansas KANSAS CITY (AP)-A severe weather forecast was issued today for parts of northeastern Oklahoma, southeastern Kansas and southwestern Missouri. It said: "Thunderstorms are expected to develop in northeastern Oklahoma southeastern Kansas and southwestern Missouri by mid-afternoon today, Thursday. A few of these thunderstorms are expected to become severe with large hall and damaging winds during the period from 3 p. m. to 9 p. m.>CST. in an area along and 60 miles either side of a line from Ponca City, Okla., to Springfield, Mo," Personals —14 in, OtUWl. Plants S — 1B ..arserles —Secda — Beauty Parlors —17 Men Wanted —19 VAf x ^jrTSSpefUnced service station MWndant. Apply m pe»on. Saturday. gnriTHi MAfr to take ever local routa* ?f youqulnfy.can .tart at $90 to |110 ner week guarantee, no experlenct re- K Apply State Employment Of- flee, Wednesday, May 6th, » p. m., for Intervltw. — Deaths Men and Women Wtd. — 2S 140 dally. Sell luminoui Act. Yankus was fined $5,072 for planting 35 acres of wheat on his farm whereas he had been ordered to plant only 15. His defense was that he raised the wheat to feed his chickens. "The issue isn't whether I go or stay," Yankus declared. "That's a private matter. "The issue is this: It's wrong to prevent a man from earning his own living so long as he isn't harming another man. "I haven't harmed any farmer or city dweller, I have earned my living for myself and my family. I have paid my taxes. "I believe I have been fined unjustly and in violation of the Constitution of the United States." Yankus said he and his wife, dildred, have been ready to move ince they sold their Dowagiac arm April 4 for $30,000. They ave two sons and a daughter, lussell, 13; Dennis, 11, and Karn, 3. JOHN FRANCIS HOGAN John Francis Hogan, 56, of Wellsville, died yesterday at V.A. Hospital, Kansas City, after a long illness. He was a World War 1 veteran .He was. born May 28, 1902, in Adair County, Iowa. He married Ruth Rand July 6, 1946, Surviving are the widow, one son, William F., Lincoln, Iowa; one daughter, Mrs. Mary Alice McGrane, Des Moines; his father, Joseph S. Hogan. Des Moines; one brother, Joseph A., DCS Moines; and four sisters, Mrs. Ann Arthur, Mrs. Veronica Lalor and Miss Mildred Hogan, Des Moines; and Sister Mary Reneta BVM, Sisters of Charity, Dubuque, [owa. Funeral services will be Saturday at 10 a.m. at Coughlin's Chapel, Wellsville. Rev. James Nabors will officiate. Burial will be in Wellsville Cemetery. l. . nameplates. Write Reeves Co., Attl«- namlo. No Investment, no . . r delivery.. Ph'ne Topeka or write peka. 106 Clay, To- Women Wanted —84 WANJTED-Short shift walliegB. Apply in person. Royal_Cafe.; _ • - W altress7Apply In per. son NnrthAmerlcan Coffee Bhop. R^d M ^£'WiiS - in peraon. Bob's Hill House. policy" of the administration had delayed for several years construction of Elk City reservoir. In a statement Mayor Fred L. Hedges and other Coffeyville officials said the city plans to buy water from reserve storage of the Elk City reservoir, when needed. The pro'ect also is needed, the statement said, for flood protection and for employment. The Emporia Chamber of Commerce urged an immediate start and early completion of Council Grove Reservoir and final plan ning and construction of reservoirs at Cedar Point and Marion The projects seem the only solution to disastrous floods and prolonged droughts, it said. Similar statements were filed by mayors or other officials of cities in the area including Emporia Chanute, Florence, Elmdale, Cot tonwood Falls and Strong City They also urged funds for the John Redmond dam. local Markets Barley^;. ....$.90 Beans 2-05 Funerals Wheat ..t,. 1,78 ROY ELLIS BROYLES Services for Roy Ellis Broyles, who died April 25, were held at Towner's Chapel April 29. Rev. Nelson Hoffman officiated. Pallbearers were John Hull, Euell Baker, Bill Shilling, Elston Decker, Charles Arnet, Don Mulcahey and Lee Eldon Figgins. Mrs. L. T. Pattie and Mrs. S. T. Thornton sang Death Takes Click Fockele BURLINGTON, Kan, (AP) Click Fockele, 74, of LeRoy, Kas., former editor and publisher of the LeRoy Reporter, died last night at the Coffey County Hospital. Suffering from a heart ailment, he was taken to the University of Kansas Medical Center three weeks ago and then returned here. He was editor of the LeRoy weekly from 1926 to 1953, succeeding his father, the late Frank S. Ecord in 1953, Fockele had engaged in the insurance business at LeRoy. He directed the LeRoy military band 25 years and played in the bands of the Mirza Shrine at Pittsburg, Kas., and the Abdallah Shrine, now at Kansas City, Kas. Survivors include his wife; a son, Louis Fockele, Gainesville, Ga., and a daughter, Mrs. Keith Winn, Tucson, Ariz. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the LeRoy Methodist Church. To Take Bids For Highway Projects TOPEKA (AP) 1 — Bids for 32 miles of highway improvements in northeast an^ north central Kansas will be opened at Topeka and Junction Ci(\v next month, Highway Director Maurice Martin said today. Up for bids at Tjopeka May 14, is 6.8 miles of bi luminous mat overlay on U. S. 75 from a junction with K-20 in '.Brown County south to Netawakai The projects foj; bidding , at Junction City May.^.l are: 14.9 miles bituminous mat surface on K-14 from tie Rice Coun- iy line north to Ellsworth. 5.1 miles bituminous base for a J. S. 77 bypass arohnd the west de of Junction City^. 6.1 miles of grading for a new jadbed for U. S. 7,7 extending orth from the Morris County line a point near Junction City. In- uded in the bidding^ will be a 8-foot wide, 344-foot Inng bridge " span Lyon Creek. . 'J *** *"•**" — Piactlcal nurse, 5 days a week preferably stay nights, 828 Willow. CH 2-3324. _ . HELP"WANTED — Women to work at our propagating plant Apply at Greenhouse on U. S. 89 across from Bulldex. Willis Nursery. _ General Services —29 LIOtlT I jr- KR£PP~SHOES — Lee Carter, 1328 Wll- Legate low. CH 2-3659. EAVJEs gutter, forced air heating." Meade. CH 2-3508. A Detroit Man Faces Charges DETROIT (AP) - Charges of obbery and kidnaping were being irepared today against a 26-year- Id unemployed laborer who was Bounded and captured as he struggled with an attractive blonde he lad abducted from a Detroit bar. The prisoner, Roger M. Render- on, was in serious condition in he hospital with bullet wounds in he chest and right shoulder. Henderson was shot by two po- icemen after the girl, Diane Marin, 25, grabbed his gun hand and struggled with him in his car. Henderson, who has a lengthy record iof arrests, told police that robbed the bar and kidnaped Miss Martin on an impulse. He said he had been out of work and needed money. Detectives said he told them he had served with Fidel Castro's revolutionary army in Cuba for a month last fall but quit and returned to the States, because "there was too damn much shooting for me." (First Published April 30, 1959) (Last Published May 14, 1959) In the Probate Court of Franklin County Kansas. Case No. 10-347. In the Matter of thn Estate of Bert L. Lord, Deceased. Notice of Appointment of Executor To the Creditors, Heirs, Devisees and Legatees of Bert L. Lord, deceased, and all others concerned: You and each of you will take notice that on the 24th day of April, : 1959. E. E. Haley was appointed executor oC the will of Bert L. Lord, deceased and duly qualified as such executor' and letters testamentary were issued to him on April 24, 1959, by the Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas. All parties Interested In said estate will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the said estate within • nine months from date of the tlrst publication of this notice as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited they shall be forever barred, E. E. HALEY, Executor of the Will of Bert L. Lord, Deceased. RICHARD O. SKOOG, Attorney for Executor. HOUSEWORlt wanted. Cabin 17, kon- roe Court. Mrs._ Hlnchman. LAWNS TO MOW. Phone CH 2-33OT. Myron Blunk at Rayburn's. __^ BEAD ANIMALS removed: Standard Rendering Co. Call collect Ottawa— CH 2-1064. . ; HENRY ALBAN - Hydraulic JacK ier- rice, small engine repair. New ana used lacks lor sal«. 715 Willow. WALLPAPER removed by steam. Paint- lag, papering. Conrad'i Spray, Paint. ars and Decoratori. Phone CK 2-»2<8. BRIAL Spraying—For information and estimates contact Chuck LeMastor, phone CH 2-2846. LeMastef Spraying, Inc. . D & D AERIAL SPRAY Jontact us for your Timber, Brush, Weed and Insect rjntroi needs- It doesn't cost, it Pays! C o n a r d Airport — CH2-3953, CH 2-5542 or Rantoul 2-F-2. White and"yellow corn... SbeUed . .„ Oats Milo ...........,;.. Butterfat .;v»* Straight Run Eggs ' Graced Eggs '.;., 23, .20, .17 Heavy Hens . ,*&, .08 Cockj -;-, • w^*.... ^.05 Ljtfjt Hens . . '••;# .r r .06 hymns accompanied by Mrs. El-•80.]§ton Decker. Burial was in Hope 'ejrnetery. M. FRAMPTON following cremation for 11 M. Frampton, San who died April 17, nducted by Towner's Chapel In Greenwood Cemetery April 2JB. She was formerly of Williamsburg. Police Arrest A Photographer A 33-year-old Texas photograph er was arrested in an Ottawa ho tel Wednesday on the charge o being engaged in photography without obtaining a city license The man, Frederick R. McCrack en, Dallas, posted a $100 bond fo his appearance in Police Cour May S. He was released by po lice officers alter posting bond Violence In Mine Strike WHITESBURG. Ky. (AP) — A onunion coal loading rainp was ynamited Wednesday ni^ht dur- ng one of the heaviest outbreaks f violence since the United Mine Vorkers strike began in .eastern Kentucky. Earlier in the day another ramp vas dynamited and guardi at a nine exchanged more thaw 200 hots with hidden 'snipers. Paul Tayloe, co-owner of fihe Ul- r ah Coal Co., where the latest •last occurred, said union pickets leld to railroad cars entering the amp and tossed dynamite under he tipple. One guard at the ramp received a slight leg injury. Another man on the ramp was unhurt. Tayloe and his partner M. W. Ritchie said the ramp would operate today. Tayloe has been one of the leaders of resistance to UMW demands during the 53-day-old strike. The union is striking over a contract calling for a $2 da^ly wage increase to a basic $24.l!5 and a restrictive clause forbidding operators to handle nonunion coal Plan To Take Control Anyway BERLIN (AP) — East Germany intends to take over control of Western • lifelines to West Berlin regardless of the results of coming East-West negotiations, its Communist boss said in a speech published today. The party Loss, Walter Ulbricht, iold a workers rally at the Bitter- Held industrial center that East Germany will conclude a separate peace treaty with the Russians if the West fails to agree on an accord for all Germany. The Communist bloc is demanding that the foreign ministers conference opening May 11 in Geneva accept a peace treaty that woijd end the four-power occupation of Berlin and transform W-sst Berlin into a so-called free city. Ulbricht declared that conchv sion of a separate Communist peace treaty automatically would annul the occupation accord which stipulate that only the Russians can check on Allied rail and highway traffic to West Berlin, in East German territory 110 miLas behind the Iron Curtain . Says He Alone Has Solution ORAN, Algeria (AP) _ French 'resident Charles de Gaulle said n an interview published today hat he is the only person "who an work out a solution for Algeria.'• 'All those who stir up the French in Algeria against me are aking a chance on delaying peace," he told Pierre Laffont, publisher of the newspaper "Echo D'Oran." Bitingly critical of right-wing luropean elements "who scream oudest" for the "integration" of Algeria and France, he said these were the same persons who opposed giving Moslems the right to rote. De Gaulle said a favorable solu- ion for Algeria can be found only n a "total evolution" of the coun- ry. HANNAMAN—Funeral services for Jacob C. Hannaman, who passed away yesterday, will be held from the Lamb Funeral Home Saturday, 2 p. m., Rev. Gordon D. Miller officiating, interment in Princeton tery. Cemc- Mf 1 ™ FOUND—One pair of reading glasses a Ottawa Boat Club Sunday. CH 2-3426. LOST—Ladles' yellow gold wrist-watch downtown. Reward. See Edna Reeve at Woolworth's. Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Classified DlipMf (local) 13e per line Classified Display (National) 20e per line •pedal Discount Contract Rate* Available. Save 10%—Pay Cash 10% Discount on Local ads paid by 5 p. m. following day. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 11 a.m. Daily Except Saturday — 10 a.m. WANT AD PEK WORD RATE* Out of trade territory, Ac per word per Insertion. N« discount. 1 Insertion per word 4e 3 Insertions per word So 8 Insertions per word 14o 36 Insertions per Hn« J3.00 Minimum charge 70e Card of Thanks..4c per word—70c mln I Inch Lodge Notices, set with emblem Sl.M 1 Insertion* BO chang* ll.iO Lost and Found - Notices COFKMAN'S WELDING SERVICE i open for business at 311 W. Wilson. Record MATHIAS — Funeral services for Mary Kennedy Mathias will be conducted from the Mortuary Friday morning at 10:30 o'clock, Rev. R. B. Shoemaker officiating. Interment Princeton Cemetery. WILLINGHAM — Funeral services for Fred D. Willingham will be conducted from the Mortuary Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. William F. Bailey officiating. Interment Peoria Cemetery. McVey-DENGEL MORTUARY Ph. CH 2-2323 What Is The "BEST" Day To Advertise? Each day of the week, many people are in the market for the goods or services you offer. Consequently, there is no one "best" day on which to advertise to attract buyers' attention. Advertise Every Day in The "People's Market Place' Classified Section Of The Ottawa Herald Brand New G. E. Swivel Top . CLEANERS Complete with attachments. MACK Electric 330 S. Main CH2-226S Do Your Own Rugs. .with the Clark Professional Rug Cleaning Equipment now available at Malott's. Rent it by the day or week. MALOTTS Hardware 16 S. Main CH 2-4565 General Services —29 Bring in your old paint for free shaking in our new paint shaker at GAMBLES, 128 S. Main. McCRACKEN ELECTRIC CH 2-3254 WIRING CH 2-49SO We Rent Cars MOORE CHEVROLET • OLDS Livestock —54 WANTED—Pastu re 'or 16 or 20 cowl with calves. Phone CH 2-1828. 12 HEAD of yearling stock heifers. 5</i miles south of Rantoul. Jim Kennedy. FOR SALE^-Young Guernsey cow giving 4 gallons. Have pasture for 13 head of cattle. Roy Eaton, Williamsburg. Kas. SPECIAL HORSE SALE—Franklin County Sale Barn. Thursday, April 30th, starting at 7 p. m. — tack, 8 p. m.— horses. We have a largo conslgnmeal of horses (or this tale. Commission— $2 no sale, 4% or ?1 minimum if sold. Auctionecro: Harold Stewart, Ottawa, Charles Beatty, Lyndon. Call CH 2-4700 HERE IS Susan Hayward M Barbara Graham, facing 1 a group of newspaper reporters aa the la led to her cell In "I Want To Live," the sensational true story of one of the most controversial murder trials on record. The picture, a lM£ed Artists release, opens Sunday at the Flaza Theatra.

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