The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 9, 1959 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 9, 1959
Page 4
Start Free Trial

The OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, May 9, 1059 Briefs Appanoose High School held a 6 p.m. dinner and party at the Ottawa Country Club Friday evening. Stock Car Races, Sat. Kite, 7:30. Adv. I Robert L. Kite, Ottawa, sophomore at Kansas State University, Manhattan, was awarded the Chicago Tribune* medal for outstanding academic work during the joint army-air force ROTC spring review Thursday. Annual election of officers, Men's Bowling Assoc. Monday, 9:00 p. m- Odd Fellows Hall. The annual election of the Ottawa Men's Bowling Association •will be held at 9 p.m. Monday instead of at 7 p.m., it was announced today. The meeting will be held at IOOF Hall in Ottawa. Time to store your winter woolens in Bond's refrigerated vault. Call CH 2-1810 for free pickup.— Adv. Gary Lee Boaz, 10, Topeka was cited by Ottawa police today on the charge of driving with a suspended license. He was released on $25 bond. Chauffeur licenses due July 1st. Renew now — avoid penalty. Adv. Lyle Enyart has returned as a salesman at the Price Motor Co. Enyart had worked at Price a few years ego. Beautyland, CH2-4347, Mozelle Gagne - Jo Riley - Bula Cummings. Adv. Mrs. Archie J. Service, 3317 Courtland Ave., Lynwood, Calif., survives her husband, who died May 7. Other survivors include a son and a daughter, both of Cal ifornia. The family formerly lived on Willow street in Ottawa. Ellis Piano Tuning. Ph. CH 2-4431. A farewell basket dinner was held at Minneola School Sunday for Mr- and Mrs. Lloyd Myers. The family left the next day for G r a n g e r, Wash. The gathering included three generations of Myers'. Rawliegh Products. E. F. Risdon 1032 So. Main. Adv. Deaths Young Haverty Gets Scholarship David Haverty, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Haverty, Ottawa, has been awarded a $60 scholarship for the University of Kansas drama camp which will be held this summer. Twenty-five students of the state were chosen for the opportunity, David being one of them. David is a freshman at Ottawa Junior High and was a member of the cast of "The Happy Time" presented recently by the Ottawa Players. The camp will be held from June 14 to July 26. Dr. R. A. Brooking, of K. U. attended the recent showing of "The Happy Time" here and selected David as one of the 25 students to attend the camp. CLYDE MORGAN Clyde Morgan, 68, 803 S. Sycamore, died today about 10:30 a. m. at Ransom Memorial Hospital where he was taken after suffering a heart attack. He was born Oct. 6, 1890, at Gardner, son of John and Cynthia Ann (Brunk) Morgan. He married Ruth Shoemsker Aug. 29, 1917, in Ottawa. A farmer for many years in the Appanoose area, he retired and moved to Ottawa about 18 months ago because of ill health. The family moved to the present address in March. Surviving are the widow, one daughter, Mrs. Robert McArdle, Topeka; two sons, Eldon, Ottawa, and Howard, 1 Overbrook; four grandsons and two sisters, Mrs. Rufus McEathron, Pomona; and Mrs. John Dague, Dodge City. CHARLES F. MARSHALL Charles F. Marshall, 65, 603 S. Poplar, died yesterday at 3 p.m. in Ransom Memorial Hospital. He had been ill a week. He had lived here since 1938 moving from Atchison. Born April 10, 1894, at White Cloud, he was the son of Benjamin F. and Winnie Marshall. Survivors are three brothers, James, Atchison; Walter, St. Joseph, Mo.; and Arthur, St. Louis, Mo. Services will be Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. at McVey-Dengel Mortuary. Burial will be in Hope Cemetery. RALPH E. BARNHART News has been received of the death of Ralph E. Barnhart, 997 Bradford St., Pomona, Calif., after a three-year period of failing health. He was born near Ottawa Aug. 16, 1886. He married Grace An glemyer June 3, 1908, in Centrop' olis and they celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary last year. The Barnharts moved to Cali fornia in 1910 from Melvern, and have lived in Pomona 49 years. Surviving are the widow, one daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Anderson, Pomona; three grandchildren, two-greatgrandchildren a sister, Mrs. W. R. Fulton, and a brother, Homer M. Barnhart, both of Upland, Calif. Services and burial were in Pomona. SAN FRANCISCO CAP)- This city closed its beaches to swimmers Friday in fear of sharks although scientists expressed belief a fatal attack such as that Thursday on a college student probably wouldn't happen again in 100 years. Eighteen-year-old Albert Kogler died Thursday night of massive wounds after a huge white killer shark attacked him 50 yards off shore. His companion, Shirley O'Neill, 18, swam to his rescue and towed him to the beach. Swimming at most beaches here along has been prohibited, chiefly because of the strong undertows. W. I. Follett, curator of ichthyology at the California Academy of Sciences, said man-eating sharks SHARK VICTIM — Shirley O'Neill, (second from right), and a friend give comfort to fatally injured Albert Kogler, 18, just after a shark attacked him. He died a short while later. The 18-year-old girl pulled him from the water. Frisco Closes Its Beaches Because Of Shark Attack On College Student are not uncommon along the West Coast. But he said they seldom appear so close to shore. Kogler was the third swimmer attacked by white sharks in recent years. Barry Wilson, 17, was killed Dec. 7, 1952 and James Jacobs, 19, was bitten on the foot Feb. 6, 1955. Both were swimming in Monterey Bay—warmer water about 100 miles south of San Francisco. Miss O'Neill, who is being recommended by Mayor George Christopher for the Carnegie Med al for Heroism, bent over Kog ler's mangled body on the beach Thursday and' prayed aloud with him until he was unconscious. The girl is a Catholic. Young Kogler was non-Catholic but hac not joined a particular denomina tion. Baxter Social Hour Baxter Social Hour club recreation was in charge of Mrs. Harlan Page Thursday. Winners of contests were Mrs. Jim Allen, Mrs. Bill Bishop, Mrs. H. E. DeVore and Mrs. Byron Mohr. Mrs. Herb Bishop was hostess and conducted business. Mrs. Bill Bishop gave devotions. For roll call members told their mother's favorite flower or color. Plans were made for a meeting in •• Forest Park on May 21. Members are to bring cookies. Visitors were Mrs. Rado Mohr and Mrs. Ernest Baldwin. Seventeen -members and 11 children were present. Driver Acquitted Of Traffic Charge Francis Fordyce Davis, 45, a Kansas City truck driver, was found innocent in County Court Friday on a charge of driving on the wrong side of the road. The charge grew out of an accident which resulted in the death of Maurice G. Arnold on April 27, lOte miles east of Ottawa. The trial was held before a jury panel of six. Johnson's Self-Created Image Will Keep Peace By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-Sen. Lyndon Johnson—consciously or not— has created an image of himself which will come in handy if the Democrats in 1960 have to keep peace in the family by settling on a compromise presidential candidate. This is the image of the tall Texan which emerges after his years as leader of the Senate Democrats and one of the most powerful men in Washington: A rather conservative compromiser who gets things done. The 50-year-old Johnson who, like President Eisenhower, had a heart attack, has pooh-poohed the thought of presidential ambitions. This writer is one of those who has never been convinced. Johnson, like others in public life, has a large ego. And to him power, even if it only means senatorial power and doesn't extend to the presidency, is very important. The White House carries with it supreme power and balm for egos. The Democrats' overwhelming congressional victory in 1958, which meant they could now drown the Republicans in votes, caused some persons to guess that they would take a strong liberal turn end consider their victory a mandate to do so. Others in Washington, remembering something, took a more limited view: Johnson and his counterpart in the House, Speaker Sam Rayburn, a fellow-Texan, not only completely bossed Democrats in Congress but have shown them selves over the years to be essentially conservative. So U could be assumed that with their power and attitude they would lead Congress down a middle road. And that's what they've done so far in this first session after last year's election triumph. But to any Northern liberals dissatisfied with his leadership, Johnson can offer a solid and realistic explanation: True, the Democrats as a party far outnumber Senate Republicans. But Democrats and Republicans are divided up into a small group of liberals and a big majority of conservatives in both parties, particularly among Southern Democrats. On any issue they considered too liberal, the conservatives of both parties could and would team up, throwing aside party labels. Yet, on the liberal side Johnson can point to something no liberal or any other Senate leader in this century can claim: He engineered through the Senate in 1957 the first civil rights program of modern times. It was much less than the liberals wanted, much more than the Southerners could easily accept. But it was a step forward in the civil rights field, opened the door to more of the same later, and was done without splitting the Senate Democrats. Liberals, and Southern Democrats may have grumbled about Johnson's performance but he came through the experience without engendering any hostility for himself. Quite a performance, particularly if a man has presidential ambitions. And this year again he is working to steer through some further expansion in civil rights. If he does, it's a good bet the bill again will be too little for the liberals, too much for the Southerners, but not enough either way to hurt the party or him. Johnson acts like a man who long ago figured this way: "In the Senate, with all its divergent views, if I ever hope to T et anything done, I'll have to compromise. Some progress is better than none. And compromise between North and South is the only way I can get Democrats to stay together." It's doubtful that in I960 Northern liberals will make Johnson their first choice for the presidency. But if they try to ram through someone who makes the Southerners gag, a compromise candidate may be necessary. Johnson can protest he has no presidential thoughts, but his fellow Texans are preparing, just in case: Their Legislature has passed bills which would let Johnson run for both the Senate and the presidency in 1960. Germany May Cut Trade Barriers More With U.S. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst BONN (AP) — Germany hopes to lower trade barriers with the United States still further as soon as possible—even including the controversial 10 per cent levy on now unwanted American coal. It also plans to encourage a two-way flow of capital investment. These are the promises of Finance Minister Franz Etzel. Etzel also said in an interview that Germany's troubles with its partners in the European economic union are "children's diseases of the common market" and are being worked out. Tax differences, subsidies and production practices are being ironed out. Even the long-term goal of a common currency is capable of final solution. "Germany shouldn't be a closed shop," Etzel said of trade with America. "It doesn't intend to follow a protectionist policy. The tendency is all toward a liberal trade policy." But the trade gap with the United States still exists, although it is narrowing, largely thanks to American buying of German autos. West Germany imports more from America than it sells there, but its exports to the United States are growing. Germany's over-all trade picture, however, is bright and growing brighter, with total exports outweighing total imports so that its gold reserves are impressively high. Japan and other industrially developing countries are giving Germans their keenest competition now. Before the coal and steel recession here last year Germany had Treed 84 per cent of American imports from quota restrictions. Now 81 per cent of American trade is free — leaving some 400 items under controls out of a total of 6,000. Most important still restricted are textiles, plastics, chemicals, glass, ceramics and leather—and the special case of American coal. Coal, steel and textiles are the problem children of German industry today. The economy as a whole rose last year and is rising still higher now. The finance minister said that despite the efforts to block American coal imports, cutting down on mining hours from 45 to 40 a week, and of the mining force of 480,000 by 30,000, Germany is still adding 30,000 tons to its stocks every day and now has 14 million tons in reserve. "If idleness continues in the coal inustry," Etzel said, "there is always the danger of Communist infiltration among the jobless." Warm Spring Air Makes New York Beautiful Town ./ By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Ncw York is 6 beautiful town. Right now after a hard spring and a winter so stern its icicles stuck out like cactus thorns, eight million New Yorkers listen o the drum of revival. In the warm, bright air, Man hattan turns toward tomorrow with a yawn of sureness. It is wonder all over. Now you don't know where the next bud or smile or traffic ticket will )lopm from. The sun, emerging from weeks of clouds, breaks put dark glasses and decrees ten times ten million reckles. < The magic moment of difference hag come. The policeman gives an unfinished lecture. Traffic goes more slowly than usual because :his is a day when everybody is going to be later than usual and not mind it. ' At this time of the year, New York gives you the feeling of a bubble coming out of a bottle. The town has an ever-renewable champagne excitement. New York is the place where George Washington was sworn in as president and gruff Mark Twain growled about his chow anc put out the "welcome mat" for mysterious strangers from heav en. New York Is a seedbed of talent known or unknown. New York is a place of adven ture to strangers. Millions journey around the world to see it. New York is as colloquial as the smallest country town, able with its gossip to stir mighty echoes. New York is the world's great est landscape for dreamers, a pas ture beyond individual ownership New York is the most open and hospitable municipality in Uv land. It's the kind of place when the first thing a guy wants to d when he comes here is to bring in a relative. New York is the only city in the world which has a\ runnin t race over whether it can tear it self down faster than it can buili itself up. Driver Cited When 2-Car Mishap Occurs Major damage was done t, both vehicles in a 2-car car accident in the 900 block on Soutl Main Friday night. A car driven by David Fred Spitler, 21, Melrose Park, 111., an Ottawa University student side swiped a vehicle driven by Ken neth Dwayne Riddle, RFD 4, po lice officers reported. Spitler wa passing the Riddle vehicle on th right side, they said. Spitler was charge with pass ing on the right side, involved 11 an accident, police said. Hospital Notes Admitted Mrs- Will Beebe, Osawatomie James Settles, 717 S. Main Friday Cheri Jones, 214 E. 1st; today. Births Mr. and Mrs. John E, Yahnke Williamsburg, son Lorn Friday weight 6 lb., 2% oz. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Robinson Weilsville, son born Fridaj weight 7 lb., 3 oz. Dismissed Mrs. Dale Forsythe, 327 Maple Mrs. Gardner Finch, Rantoul; Fr day. Robert G. Hayden, RFD 4 James Settles, 717 S. Main, trans ferred to Independence Sanitar ium, Independence, Mo.; today. The POWER of FAITH by Howard Brodia Legato —1 (Flnt Published April 28, 1958) , (Laat Publllhed May ft, »»> In the Probate Court of Franklli County, Kan(M, In the Matter of the Bilat* «t Lillle E. Harris, Deceased. Notice of Hearing on rrtttwi for Probate of Will The State ot Kansas • To All Persons Concerned: Yoti are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said Court by Dean Berlin as executor named in the will ot Lillle B. Harris, deceased, praying for the admission to probate of the will' of Lillle E. Harris dated October 30, 1053, which Is filed with laid petition,' and for the appointment of Dean Berlin as executor of -cald will, without bond, and you are hereby required to the your written defenses thereto on or before the 20th day ot May, 1968, at ten o'clock a. m., of *ald day, In Bald Court, in the City of Ottawa, in Franklin County, Kansas, at ' which time and place laid cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, judgment and, decree will be entered in due course upon (aid petition. • -. DEAN BERLIN, Petitioner. ANDERSON A BYRD, First National Bank Bid*., Ottawa, Kansas, Attorneys for Petitioner. FAITH AMERICANS LIVE BY -6 «TTT W e are all wrestlers," said Ed (Strangler) Lewis to a group of fathers and sons in Tulsa, Okla., recently. "At my right is a ring with God's love, mercy, faith and all good. At my left, hatred, revenge, self-pity, all the negative qualities. We are all wrestling against the darkness of the world." Fourteen years ago, this five-time world heavyweight wrestling champion, was in his words "at rock bottom" physically and spiritually. Then he says, "I put my absolute reliance in the Man above." Recently, I ate lunch with this hearty, energetic 70-year- old man of good will. He talked of the value of sports and sportsmanship and the importance of faith. He is dedicated to youth and has spoken to as many as 25,000 in one week. A Bible student, he has lectured to church groups, and has spoken in prisons across the nation. Once a killer cursed and threatened him as he passed a prison dungeon. Ed introduced himself. The convict had been a wrestling fan and they engaged in friendly conversation. "Kindness," said Ed, "breaks down all barriers thai hinder the brotherhood of man." (First Published April 25, 19B9) (Last Published May 9, 1989) State of Kansas, Franklin' County, IB. In the Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas. In the Hatter of the Estate of Hermal Keith, deceased. Notice of Hearing; The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petltloa- has been filed In said court by Edith Kane, as executrix under the Will and of the Estate ot Mermen Keith, deceased, praying for a final settlement of said estate and for the allowance and approval of her final report, determination and allowance of court costi and proper fees of administration, interpretation of the Last Will and Testament of the decedent, determination of the property of the decedent and the assignment of tho same to the persons entitled thereto under the decedent'! Will, and the discharge of the executrix from further duty and liability herein, together with all other proper relief. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the ]8th day of May, 1959, at 10:00 o'clock A. M., of said day, in said court, IB the city of Ottawa, In said county and state, at which time and place laid cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon laid petition. EDITH KANE, Executrix. KELSEY * WINTER, Attorneys. • AP N«*v»feolw»i« Church Directory News From The Rantoul Area By MRS. GALE GILBERT Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Rodger of Kansas City spent the weeken with their parents, Mr. and Mrs V. H. Rodgers and Mr. and Mrs Floyd Jackson. Mrs. Harold Richards and fam ily of Ottawa spent Saturday wit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W R. Byrn. The Shining Star 4-H Clu members ; 1 their leaders held their spring tour Saturday morning. At noon a sack lunch was enjoyed at the Stottlemire home. Mr. and Mrs. Gale Gilbert attended a surprise dinner Sunday at the George Dunkin home in Ottawa in honor of the birthday of their son, Everett, of Topeka. Mrs. Ralph Bloomer and Sharon, Mrs. M. R. Stevenson and Phyllis, Wayne Evans, Mrs. L. M. Watkins accompanied Mrs. Robert Hubbard and Helen to Kansas City Thursday. It was a trip for the 8th graders of Rantoul Grade School. Marriage Licenses John 8. EtIliT«. 21, and Patricia Sue Gebhard, 20, both of Ottawa. Local Markets Barley $ .90 Beans 2.05 Wheat 1.78 Rye . 80 White and yellow corn 1.03 Shelled 1.08 Oats .70 Milo 1,75 Butterfat .53. .50 Eggs, straight run 16 Graded 23, .20, .16 Heavy Hens 08 Cocks . 05 Light Hens 06 Faith Lutheran, 312 E, 12th. Kurt K. Juengel, pastor. Sunday school and Bible classes. 9 a. m.; morning worship, 10 a. m.; holy communion every third .Sunday of the month; Walther League every other Sunday. Main Street United Presbyterian (5th and Main). Sunday school 9:45; worship, 11; senior high fellowship, 6:30; Junior high fellowship, 6. Wesleyon Metnomsl, 915 N. M aln, Wayne E. Caldwell, pastor. Bunday school, 9:45; worship 10:50. youth 6:45; worship 7:30; prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30. Reorganized Ctrarcn or Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 3rd and Cedar. Harrison Eames, Weilsville, pastor Church School 9:46; preaching service 11. Assembly of God, 520 E. 13th. F. R. McAdams, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45; worship, 11; young people, 6:30; evangelistic service, 7:30; prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30. Bethany Chapel Baptist. 2nd and Poplar, William Bailey, pastor. Sunday school 9:30; worship 11; evening 7:30; prayer meeting Wednesday, 8. Calvary Baptist, 9th and Hickory, Bill Weber, pastor. Sunday school 9:45; worship 11; youth 6:45; evangelistic service 7:45; prayer service Thursday, 7:45. Mexican CtiorcB, tnt King, Manuel Pacheco, pastor. Sunday school 9:45; church service 11 a. m.; evening service 7:30. Faith Bible, 621 N. Poplar. R. D. Clay ton, pastor. Bible school, 9:45; morning worship, 11; evening worship, 7:30; prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30. Church of the Brethren. 9th Md Main. Sunday school 10 a. m.; worship service, 11 a, m.; CBYF fi p. m ; evening worship, 7. Church of the Is'azarene, 7th and Elm. Anthony V. Oddo, pastor. Sunday school, D:45; morning worship, 10:50; youth, 6:30; evangelistic service, 7:30; prayer meeting, Thursday, 7:30. First UnUed Presbyterian, 3rd and Walnut. II. Todd Macdonald, pastor Bible school, 9:30; hour of worship, 10:30; Westminster Youth Fellowship, 5 p. m.; Thursday church school, 4:10 p. m.; mid-week prayer and Bible Hour, Thursday, 7:30 p. m. North Baptist, Oak and Wilson. Tom Ingle, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45; worship, 10:45; youth fellowship, 6:30; eve nlng worship, 7:30; prayer »ervlce Thursday, 7:30. Church of Christ, 9th and Cedar. Ser vices 10 a. m, and S p. m.; Thursday, 8 p. m. Free Methodist, 735 N. Oak. Earl Fill ler, pastor. Sunday school 9:45; morning worship 10:45 JMS 10:45. first and third Sundays; youth group 7 p. m., first Sunday; evening service 7:30; unlifed service last Sunday of month 9:45. Sacred Heart Catholic, 4th and Cedar. Sunday masses: 7 a.m., low mass, clill dren's choir; 9 a.m., high mass, adult choir; 11 a.m., low mass. Week days: ^:15 a.m., H. Communion distributed at 7 a.m.; Novenas. Tuesday and Saturday evenings at 7:30 p.m. First Methodist, 4th and Hickory. Charles P. Knight, pastor. Church school, 9:45 a.m.; morning worship 10:50; Junior and senior MFY. 6 p.m. First Baptist, 4r.n and Hickory. Rev. Roger Fredrikson. pastor. Morning worship 10; church school, 11; evening service, 7:30; mid-week fellowship Thurs day, 7:15 p.m. Trinity Methodist, 830 N. Cedar. Chas. W. Gross, minister Church school, 9:45 a. m.; worship service, 11 a. m.; youth fellowship, 6:3C p. m.; evening service, 7:30 p. m. St. Paul A, M. B. J. R. Gray, pastor. Church school, 9:30; morning worship, 11; ACE league, 5:30; midweek service Wednesday, 7:45 p. m, Clinrcn of Christ, 903 N. Poplar. C. E. Andrews, elder. Bible school. 1(1; preaching, 11; communion, 11:45; evening ser vices. 7:30; midweek meeting, Thursday evening. Christian Science Soclrty, HI i. flick ory. Morning service 11: Sunday school 9:45; testimony 8 p. m., first Wednesday each month; reading room open Wed' nesduy ]2 noon until 2 p. m, Ornre Episcopal, 5th and Locust. John B. SwelKart. rector. Holy Eucharist. 8 a. m ; church school, 9:45 a. m.; Holy Eucharist and sermon, 11 a. m.; Mon day. vestry meeting, 7 p. m.; Tuesday. fUllld meeting. 404 Maple, 7:30 p. m.; Thurrday, Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m.; Saturday, Junior choir rehearsal, p. m. First Christian, llth and Cedtr. Gordon D. Miller, minister. Bible School, 9:45 a. m.; worship service, 10:45 a. m Youth meetings, CYF Chi Hbo and CJF, 6 p. m. (First Published May J. 1959) (Last Published May IS, 1959) State of Kansas, Franklin County, if. Jn the Probate Court ot (aid County and State. In the Matter of the Estate of Adnt Strlder Wemmcr, deceased. Notice of Hearlnf The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said court by Joseph Keyes Strlder, beneficiary named in the Last Will and Testament of Adna Strlder Wemmcr. deceased, which Will is filed with said petition, praying for the admission of said Will to probate and for the Issuance of Letters Testamentary to Joseph Keyes Strlder, and you are hereby required to file your T»rttten defenses thereto on or before the 75th day of May, 1959, at 10:00 o'clock A. M., of raid day In »aid court, in the City of Ottawa, in said county and state, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, judgment and decree will be entered IB due course upon said petition. JOSEPH KEYES STRIDER, Petitioner. KEL8ET * WINTER, Attorneys. (Published May 8, 1959) OOCJs'TV TREASURER'S STATEMENT April 30, 1959 County Treasurer's balance as of March 31 »1,037,OOO.TI Receipts for April 1st to April 30th 3J2,010.2« Disbursements for April 1st to April 30th SS.n.833.38 DR. W. T. PURKISER, professor of English Bible at the Nazarene Theological Seminary, Kansas City, will speak at Ottawa Church of the Nazarene Sunday, in the absence of the pastor, Rev. Anthony Oddo, who is on vacation. Dr. Purkiser is one of the outstanding leaders in the Nazarene denomination. Balance | 878,177.63 LEDGER BALANCE Schools f 356,030.95 Townships . 24.525.43 Cities 38,694.48 Funds BBS,926.73 I 878,177.63 Cash on Hand $ 3,633.65 DEPOSITS First National Bank $ 511.070.92 Peoples National Bank .... 204.754.10 Kansas State Bank ., 129,998.30 Weilsville Bank 120,582.40 Peoples National Bank, Richmond 115,563.43 Princeton State Bank 80,170.bT Citizens State Bank , Pomona «2.404.« t 878,177.63 The above statement shows the balance of the various tunds and accounts at the close of business April 30, 1959. A copy of this statement has been filed with the County Commissioners, along with the quarterly statement showing the balance of all School Districts. Townships, Cities and State and County Funds. ROSELYN WHIRLEY. Franklin County Treasurer. County Treasurer's Quarterly Statement (Br.larce as shown in Ledger as of April 30, 1D59 S.D. No. 1 Jt f «.163.fiS Legate (First Published April 25, 1953) (Last Published May 9, 1959.P State of Kansas. Franklin County, ss. Ic the Probate Court of said County a/id State. In the Matter of the Estate ol Edith K. Link, deceased. Notice of Appointment The State of Kansas to the creditors, heirs, beneficiaries and all others who may be ccncerned in the Estate of Edith K. Link, deceased: You are hereby notified that W. O. Ransom was appointed on April 20, 1959. and qualified as Administrator with the Will annexed of the Estate of Edith K. Link, deceased; that all creditors must exhibit their demands against said Estate within nine months from the date of the lirst publication of Ihis notice, as provided by law; and that If their demands tre not thus exhibited they shall be forever baried. Dated at Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas, this 25tli day of April. 1959. W. G. RANSOM, Administrator with the Will Annexed. KELSEY & WINTER. Attorneys for Administrator, c.t.a. 1 Jt. 5 6 12 14 16 17 (Bond & Interest) Record MARSHALL — Funeral Services for Charles F. Marshall, who passed away yesterday afternoon will be conducted from the Mortuary Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Interment Hope Cemetery. McVey-DENGEL MORTUARY Ph. CH 2-2323 10,957.43 90.33 71.87 108.00 957.07 1.074.IU 952. *l 2.075.M 20 10.955.43 2G (Trans.) 1.19S.ftS 25 1,438.91 50 '. T4,3U.ns 30 (Bond A Interest! 1.203.32 30 (Rec. & Playgrd.) 1,201.65 30 (Soc. Security) 701.82 30 (Bids. Fund) — 5.568.85 30 (Paving) 231.05 22 2,264.92 33 '. 2.19171 31 1.284.11 38 3,200.54 38 (Bond & Interest) 1,558.95 3ft 955.B9 40 797.60 46 919.05 48 762.23 49 453.58 51 Jt. ' 17.278.I4 51 Jt. (Bend & Interest) 6,924.10 55 1,279.84 (Tr.ins.) (Emer. Warr.) 1,160.70 891 44 15.587.37 1.151.01 387.71 1.217.61 1,947.09 .' .07 (Bond S. Interest) B.832.07 (Bldg.l 27,904.7(i 894.12 "7 Jt 9.480.M 77 Jt. (Trans.) ... 674.14 £4 13.91 85 ' 718.S2 86 1,737.20 01 1,365.18 9<i .' 131.42 99 1.439.1"! 100 1,660.06 101 Jt. '. 8,495.11 Hiiral High Schools No. 1 t 7.31 2 (Bond *. Int.) 2,570.20 3 11.74R.2S 3 (Trans.) ..' 91.57 4 Jt 5,704.67 4 Jt, (Bond & Int.) 4,527.54 4 Jt. (Trans.) 186.7B 5 5.296.45 5 (Bond * Int.) 2.218.22 5 (Trans.) 147.71 5 'Education) 5 ig " Jt 8.846.9F 6 Jt. (Bond fc Int.) 8,321 fio 6Jt. <Bldg.) 4 f,M fi Jt. (Trans.) 5.r,« R 14.116.17 S (Bnnd & Int.) 3,4011 \ n 8 IBIdg.) 7 tj S Jt '.. 3,128.66 . ^ WANTAD5 Call CH 24700

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free