The OTTAWA HERALto Monday, May 11, 1959 News Briefs 1, Robert Kile, Ottawa, has been £ Honored at Kansas State Univer- '; eity, Manhattan, with" a $50 schol- .] arship as the Outstanding sopho- 4 more student in the school's de •I partment of architecture and *, allied arts. •*"" Chauffeur licenses due July 1st. *> Renew now—avoid penalty. Adv Lamar Phillips spoke to t h e Ottawa Noon Lions Club today on ;f%ood control work in the Ottawa rea and Pomona reservoir. He discussed the recent trip to Washington, D. C., by a group of ^Ottawans to ask for appropriation; for local river work. 'anted—Good clean rags Crites ody Shop. Adv District Court jurors reportec nesday at 9 a.m. to hear drunk giving charges against Leonard A. Feuerborn. Only those jurors —.who have been notified to report J are to show up at the courthouse '- Annual election of officers Men's '" Bowling Assoc-, Monday, 9 p. m £ (Odd Fellows Hall. Adv :; Michael Hudnall, son of Mr. am :;Mrs.-James Hudnall, 531 Cherry '••is to graduate from Maur Hil ;|High School May 21 as an honor ;-roll student. He lettered in var ;tsity baseball his sophomore year ;:.and lettered in football, basket 'A ball and baseball his junior and '.'.senior years. He was president •Cof the 'M' club his senior year, £and co-editor of the Tatler, the "school's newspaper. Stock Car Races, Sat. Nile, 7:30. K Adv. -;'[ Richard Bridges, 48, 114 S. Ce;S dar, was jailed in Ottawa Satur'"-day on the charge of being drunk. 'He was arrested, police said, on ;.'jthe 200 block, North Main, and .posted a $50 bond for his ap- -.•pearance in Police Court Tuesday. '/"-' Allen French, county auditor ....from Topeka, is at the .Franklin j; County courthouse today, check- ^Tlng county books. ;£:; Beautyland, CH2-4347, Mozelle 'VGagne - Jo Riley - Bula Cummings. Adv. T Well Child Clinic, sponsored by , Fairmount HDU, will be held : .Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 12 .'at Co-Op buUding. For appoint:- fc ments call Mrs. Fred Kissinger, •£";'• Pleasant View Grange will meet "'tomorrow at 8 p. m. with Mr. "• and Mrs. Harvey Staadt. t.-Ellis Piano Tuning. Ph. CH 2-4431. ; William Barker, who has re: signed his position as teacher of : instrumental music in Ottawa : "High School, said today that he '• has signed a contract to teach —4nstrumental music in the elementary schools of Portland, Ore. OHS Musicians To Take Tour t"" Swing Kings and Chorale of Ot- High School will leave on a ";.' tour tomorrow at 7:45 a.m. which '; will include morning appearances ••j-joji assembly programs at Pomona : ;juid Quenemo High Schools, and Several programs in Topeka. '; -. "We think these tours are a '-benefit to 0. H. S. participants." says Bill Barker, who, with Paul rWorley, will accompany the 31 j ^nusicians tomorrow. Teachers re> port that all should receive good :; conduct ribbons for former trips. '.; "The patients are still saying it ; was the best dance music we've ; | had in a long time, and we have ,', some pretty fine bands coming :i|5aown from Kansas City periodical- sijy," Dr. George Zubowicz, super- v l intendent of Osawatomie State • ijospital, wrote after the band •"'; played there. -: A similar letter was received irlrom Wadsworth V.A. Hospital. :R The O.H.S. musicians will per•'-form tomorrow at Topeka State Hospital, and at Winter V. A. Hos- rpital. Their last appearance to...Borrow will be for an evening ;:tfance at Winter Hospital. One of the 2-car accidents that ccurred in Ottawa Saturday re- ulted in a Police Court citation or a local man. Charged with drunk driving and eckless driving is Joe Junior Jundy, 36, 134% S. Main. He is to ppear in Court^ Tuesday, police eported. Mundy's car collided with one riven by Dorothy A. Toumberlin, 8, 188 Willow, at second and Main. The mishap occurred while the Toumberlin car w as topped at the traffic lights, at i;29 p.m. The other accident occurred at 1:23 p,m. on the 1500 block, South Main. Cars driven by Lowell G. Shofner, 16, 507 Beech, and iVilliam H. Adcock, 21, Lawrence, :ollided, officers reported. They aid the Adcock car had major damages, and, the Shofner car minor damages. inTCH-HIKING, this paratrooper of the 101st Airborn Division from Fort Campbell, Ky., borrows a ride momentarily on the 'chute of a fellow-jumper below him. The jump of 730 paratroopers was part of the bicentennial celebration at Pittsburgh, Pa. Great Diplomats Of Past Not To Appear On Scene At Geneva By BRACK CURRY GENEVA (AP) — The titans of the postwar diplomatic duels — Molotov, Dulles, Acheson, Eden and Bidault—are in political obscurity or retirement. The world is waiting to see how their successors will measure up in dealing with some of the crucial problems facing the world. Christian .A. .Herter of the United States, Andrei Gromyko of the Soviet Union, Selwyn Lloyd of Britain and Maurice Couve de Murville of France — all are experienced diplomats but none has led his country's delegation at a Big Four parley before. Herter, 64, is the dean of the group in age but the least experienced in international negotiations. Gromyko at 49 is the young est but the veteran of the most conference tables. Lloyd is 54 and Couve de Murville 52. Iron-visaged Gromyko was once called the boy wonder of the diplomatic world. Dark, heavy-set and square-shouldered, he is a veteran of Kremlin politics under Stalin, Malenkov and Khrushchev. A man of impassive Slavic calm, Gromyko has big shoes to fill at this Geneva conference. Former Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov was considered by many Western statesmen to be the most skillful professional diplomat of this century. America's Herter has had only a few scant weeks to move out from under the towering shadow of John Foster Dulles into the limelight of the west's ranking diplomat. At the Paris conference with Lloyd and Couve de Murville last month—his first diplomatic mission abroad after succeeding Dulles — Herter displayed calm and competence in helping to bridge allied differences. Tall, lanky, Couve de Murville has served France in top diplo matic posts since World War I but has just begun to make big in ternational headlines. He ha turned in a topflight job of assign ments ranging from secretary o the Free French "war commis sion" to trouble shooter for the Foreign Minister Georges Bidaul and ambassador to Washingto and Bonn. Selwyn Lloyd succeeded one o the outstanding foreign secretarie Britain has produced this centur —Sir Anthony Eden. Lloyd thinks and dresses lik Eden. He was appointed ministe of state at the Foreign Offic when Sir Winston Churchill's Con servatives swept into power i 1951. Sent .to Paris as a delegat to the U.N. Assembly, he quick! tangled with the Soviet Union' acid-tongued Andrei Vishinsky. Vishinsky once told a colleague "That young Englishman — he' tough." One Cited After Wreck Two Enter Guilty Pleas Two persons charged with drunk driving pleaded guilty in Franklin County Court Saturday and were fined $100 and costs each. Charged were C. R. Kirkland, 42, rinceton, and Edward G. Bromme, 48, Waynesville, Mo. Both were also charged with reckless driving but the charge was dismissed against Kirkland. Also in county court, William I. Bales, 47, Columbus, is charged with being drunk on a public highway. All three were arrested by Undersheriff Joe Ferns May 7 and 8. 72, of Deaths MRS. UARVE HARRIS Mrs. Harve Harris, Quenemo, died at Cedar House n Ottawa Saturday at 2 p.m. She lad lived most of her life at Quenemo, where she was born Vlarch 22, 1687. She was a member of Federated Church. She was married to Harve J. Harris April 21, 1909. He died Nov. 8, 1951. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Howard Gilliland, Lyndon; and Mrs. I. B. Ruby, Morocco, North Africa; two sisters, Mrs. Ethel Baumgarten, Kansas :ity, Mo., and Mrs. Flora Abell, Mineola; and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at Federated Church, Quenemo, but the date and hour have not yet been set, pending word from the daughter in Morocco. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery, Quenemo. Want Ads Phone CH 24700 ClMilfle* Dliplty <LMat) ISO PW !!•* ftaiMfltd Dliplay (National) • aoa 9*r IIM •pedal DUcouat Contract IUtM Available Save 10%—Pay Cash 19% OlieottBt o* Local ate «*M by B p. m. following day. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 11 a.m. Daily Except Saturday —10 «jn. WAJCT AD n«, WORD BA1M Out of trad* territory, *o per wort x per iDiertloD. Mr Amount. ' 1 Iniertlon per word 40. t iBMrtioni per word ............ to • IriiertlOM per word ...•..•«.. lie 36 UuerUoM per Uno H.OO HlBlmum chart* • T*o Card of Thanks..4e per word—70* ml** I Inch Lodge Notice*, Mt with omblera fjL.H S UiortiOM BO chango ..„..,. H.M SAVING FOOD, relatives of the John Daniels family carefully remove perishables from a refrigerator after a tornado destroyed the home near Frisco, Okla. Five homes were destroyed and five persons lost their lives. "A Thousand Winds Blowing" Notices NOT responsible —9 contracted STONEWALL, Okla. (AP) — Lillian Thompson looked over wreckage on the tornado-scarred hills around her home near here Sunday. At her feet were a few dishes, some clothing and the door of the house where she and her husband lived. The rest of the structure was scattered over side. the country- A stray pig wandered in the Thompson farmyard. Mud-covered and weary, Mrs. Thompson talked with friends. "I had time to get to my shel- ter. Then I heard it coming over," she said, referring to the tornado which had killed 5 of her neighbors and injured 9 others in the community of Frisco. "It sounded like a thousand winds blowing in all directions at the same time. I couldn't keep my lamp lighted. I kept trying to keep that lamp lighted but it would blow out. It isn't so bad with light, you know," she explained. Her husband nodded. He was working in nearby Ada, Okla., when the twister hit Saturday night. W. W. Scarbrough, a neighbor of the Thompson's, looked over on a hill a few hundred yards to the southeast. L. Tom Daniel, an old- timer in these parts, had lived there. He was dead, three members of his family hospitalized. "I came in fast and we were running toward our shelter. The wind almost took some of us. We didn't know about the Daniels' place until later," said Scarbrough. "Then we looked out the door. We could see his barn was gone. We went closer. Everything was gone." for debts other than my own.—Signed: James C, _Gug«. We wish tcf express our sincere thinks to our neighbors, friends and relatives for their many kind deeds at the tlmo of the loss ol our beloved one.—Signed: Dave Mathlag and , Family. ' Ottawa Lodge No. 18, A.F. & A-M. No Meeting Tuesday, May 12th. Please report ticket sales on Thursday afternoon- Loren A. Ames, W. M. Charles W. Watts. Sec'y OPEN MASONIC MEETING ' for Masons, relatives and friends. Saturday, May 16th- Dinner at 6:30 p. m., price $1.00. Meeting at 7:30 p. m. Musical program, presentation of 50-year emblem and Masonic address by Marguerite Dutsch. Loren A. Ames, W-M. Charles W. Watts, Secy. Local Markets ..$ .90 Barley 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 Light Hens .05 .06 Graduation At Greeley May 19 Greeley High School will hold commencement exercises for its graduating class on Tuesday evening, May 19, in the high school gymnasium. Roy Browning Jr., of Ottawa will deliver the commencement address. Members of the graduating class are: George Alexander, Judy Bodenhamer, Michael Clary, Bonnie Gerhold, Elizabeth Gilner, Alfreda Lickteig, Mona Landwehr, Bernetta Lickteig, Wilma Lickteig, John Kent Macklin, Donna Miller, Elaine Oswald, Roberta Peine, Maurice Setter, Lucille Volz, Steve Wheeler and Darlene Williams. Scrap An Old Tax Procedure WASHINGTON (AP) — The government today abandoned its historic policy of collecting liquor and cigarette excise taxes through the sale of tax stamps. Starting June 24, the industries will pay the tax by filing returns twice a month. About four billion dollars now is collected each year through the sale of such stamps. The industries have long lobbied for scrapping of the stamp system. They complained that large amounts of working capital were tied up because they had to buy the stamps in advance of bottling or packaging their products. Under the new system, distillers and tobacco manufacturers will file returns twice a month covering shipments during the preceding 15 days. Taxes will be paid when returns are filed. Seven Drivers Are Charged Seven motorists were charged with traffic law violations in cita- tiotjs entered in the Franklin County Court Saturday and today. Maynard E. Reinecke, 42, 1247 S. Cedar, was charged with driving on the wrong way on a one-way road, a half mile south of Ottawa on May 8. Lawrence L. Gast, 26, Waverly, is charged with speeding 75 at night on US- 50 south of Ottawa May 6. John C. Scribner, 1.9 ,Lawrenc<j, was cited on the charge of driving 70 at night on May 6. Lew Logan, 55, Quenemo, was charged with having no valid driver's license on May 10. H. R. Perry, 64, RFD 4, was fined $5 and costs after he pleaded guilty to failing to yield the right of way at a stop sign. Ervin D. Uhrig, 20, McPherson, w a s charged with passing in a no- passing zone at the south edge of Williamsburg. He was cited May 8. Adah M. Rule, 43, 535 Birch was charged with driving a ve hide not properly registered al Birch and K68. She was cited May 7. All were cited by officers of the state troopers and the Franklin County sheriff. Hospital Notes Admitted Mrs. Ella Greenfield, 609 King; Kenneth Lee Mealman Jr., Pomona; Saturday. Mrs. Ernest Kimmel, 1016 N. Cedar; Keith Calvin Guy, Wellsville; Mels P. Sjogren, 745 S. Cedar; Max L. louchins, Births B*x ^^ ^^^ puits Running After 14 Years RFD 4; Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Terrill, Topeka, daughter born Saturday, weight, 6 lb., 9 oz. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Kochenower Jr., Princeton, daughter born Sunday, weight, 7 lb., 8V4 oz. Dismissed Ray Howell, 722 S. Oak; Saturday. Frank Jones, 429 S. Lo> cust; Cheri Jones, 214 E. 1st; Mrs. Ralph Detwiler and baby son, 943 Cypress; Sunday. Marcia Allen, 731 S. Oak; Mrs. Alfred Finch and baby daughter, Rantoul, today. Two Radios Missing From Lincoln School Two radios are missing from -incoln School today, as a result f a break-in that occurred some- ime Friday night. Police officers reported that omeone entered the building by breaking a small hole in an east window. The main office had lags laying about the floor and clothes and other items taken rom the drawer. The missing radios are valued at $60 and $20, officers said. They are investigating the break- n. Three Injured Enroute Here Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Houston and baby daughter, Glenda Rae, of Las Cruces, N.M., were injured in a car accident Saturday at 4 a.m. while en route to Ottawa and vicinity to visit relatives. The father is said to have dozed at the wheel as they were traveling near Pennington, Tex. The car crashed into a road sign. The three were taken to a hospital at Shattuck, Okla. Houston received facial cuts and bruises but is able to be up. Mrs. Houston re-Mved chest and leg injuries, an. facial cuts as did the infant. They are reported in serious condition. Parents of the couple, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Franklin, RFD 2, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Houston, Lane, have gone to Shattuck. Arrest Three On Traffic Charges Three persons were charged ov er the weekend with traffic law violations by Ottawa police. Donald J. Setter, 24, Garnett was charged with speeding 45 in a 30 m.p.h. zone from llth to 16th and Main. He posted a $25 bone or his appearance ;n Police Couri Tuesday. Rodney L. Shade, 20, RFD 1 Ottawa, was cited on the charge of driving an auto with "bad muff ers." He is to appear Tuesday. A 19-year-old Topekan, Gary L Boaz, faces a charge of driving while his license is suspended. HI posted a $25 bond for his ap .]& By ROBERT RANK1N 73**; Cincinnati Enquirer Reporter ^CINCINNATI (AP) — "I never rSwas a Nazi and never wanted to Q^go back to Germany under any Conditions." •#• That was the quiet statement in ""flawless English by a balding one-time German army officer, Lt. Kurt Rossmeisl, sought by the FBI for 14 years. Rossmeisl, 52 and an expert guist, said he faded into ano- ^.ity in Chicago and stayed £'. there after escaping in August * -i$43, from prisoner-of-war Camp f "Butner, N. C. He finally surrendered to the FBI here Sunday. The Immigration and Naturaliza- - tion Service holds a hearing today «*oo his status. The FBI turned over Rossmeisl the ImmigraLiQB and Naturali- zation Service, but he was released pending today's hearing. A spokesman for the service said Rossmeisl cannot be charged with illegal entry into the United States because he was properly admitted as a prisoner of war. The spokesman also said the statute of limitations may have run out on prosecution for Ross- meisl's escape from the POW camp in 1945. At a German-American club here Kurt Rossmeisl told of his wanderings. He said he had just returned from a Dutch East Indies plantation when he entered the German army in 1941. "I was told that was the safest place to be," he said. "I was working in Holland when the Nazis took over the country. I went into the army as a private." Rossmeisl said he was on kitchen police when a sergeant over- ard him translating conversation btween a Russian and a Czech. "The next thing I knew, I was transferred to a language school in Berlin and a short time later commissioned a second lieutenant." That led to duty as an interpreter in North Africa with Rommel's Akrika Korps. He was captured there. Rossmeisl was at POW Camp McCain, Miss., for five months from October 1943, and then shifted to Butner. "When the war was about over," he said, "I decided that I did not want to go back. • "I had received $20 a month as a POW lieutenant and had earned 80 cents a day doing extra work and thought I would use this money to escape with." He made his way to nearby Danville, Va. "I bought a new suit of clothes, shaved off my moustache and ditched the glasses," he said. He headed straight for Chicago, took the name Frank Ellis and took the first of a series of jobs, including punch press operator, bartender, waiter and elevator operator. Ill health finally ended his shadow life. "I'm suffering from arthritis," he said, "and was advised to move to Arizona or New Mexico When I got to Cincinnati, I was broke and decided to give up running." , _____ , Wellsville Man Cited On 4 Counts A 21-year-old Wellsville man was arrested in Ottawa Sunday and charged with four counts. Paul J. Laposky, the man, is charged with reckless driving, speeding 45 in a 30 m.p.h. zone, resisting arrest and failing to stop before emerging from an alley. He is to appear in Police Court Tuesday. Funerals CLYDE E. MORGAN Services for Clyde E. Morgan will be tomorrow at 2 p.m. from Appanoose Brethern Church northwest of Centropolis. Rev. Ward Nance will officiate assisted by Rev. Gerald Mease. Burial will be in Appanoose Cemetery. Record MARSHALL—Funeral services for Charles F. Marshall will be conducted from the Mortuary Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, Rev. Wayne E. Caldwell officiating. Interment in Hope Cemetery. McVey-DENGEL MORTUARY Ph. CH 2-2323 Nurseries — Seeds — Plants —16 FOR SALE — Iris Rhizomes. Reasonable price. Blecha's. 1035 Willow. IRIS GARDEN at Its peak. Rhizome! (or sale. Visitors always welcome. 90] Klng_St.,_Ottawa. CHRYSANTHEMUM plants, many colors and newer varieties. A. F. l*wts f Brick house west of old County Ins Rhizomes Over 400 varieties to choose from. Exceptional Bargains. IRIS ACRES 1130 Underwood St. Men Wanted —19 EXPERIENCED fry cook, familiar with steaks. Take complete charge ol kltch* _en._CH_2-5338. 4 BOYS, approximately 14 years ofiT with bicycles, to carry morning paper route. Write R. C. Fisher, c-o Topeka Dally Capital, Topeka, Kansas. "Dutch Boy Bright White House Paint A brilliant, intense white that stays white and gives you extra years of beauty, protection and value. That's why folks everywhere call "Dutch Boy" the "5-Year House Paint." --WALKER'S Wallpaper & Paint Shop 108 E. 2nd CH 2-4980 Do You Want To Make S95 Per Week? Retail Bread Route While Learning Guaranteed Salary of $67.50 per week. Must be married man, Ages 20 to 40- Expenses Arrangement. Interview — North American Hotel — DALE WILSON, 7:30 p. m., Thursday, May 14th. Men and Women Wtd. —23 CANTED—Walking deale'r ffi Franklin or Anderson County. Writ* ErneM Hnrnberger, RFD 2, Baldwin, Kansas. MORGAN — Funeral Service for Clyde E. Morgan will be conducted from the Appanoose Brethren Church Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 p. m. Interment in Appanoose Cemetery. AM BUtAtfcY SERVICE SW NO. M AIM- OTTAWA.* ANJ AS T£«PHONE Women Wanted —24 LADY WANTED for making up flower arrangements for Memorial Day. Ap* ply at office. Woolworth Store. SIX waitresses — Excellent worklnl conditions. Some full time, some par! time, various shifts open. CH 2-4330 -« CH 2-5336. General Services —29 IRONINGS — Phone CH 2-26137 _ "LIGHT HAULING and Traah— <jfl 2-2S85! KNAPP SHOES — Lee Carter, 1328 Willow. CH 2-3659. _ EAVES gutter, forced air heatini. Irl Meiide. CH 2-3508. __ LAWNS TO MOW-Phone — CH 2-3389. Myron Blunk at Rayburn'r _ WANTED — Baby sitting: Mri: JunT Hlnchman^ Cubin_17, Monroe Court. PAINTING Wanted; Reasonable rateT Free estimates. References. Pbonf CH 2-5686 ANIMALS For Enduring Memorials and Fine Monuments TOWN & COUNTRY MONUMENTS J. E. UDIKAY, Owner You are welcome to stop in and see our large display without obligation. % mile north of Ottawa on Hwy. 59. P. 0. Box 84 Dial CH 2-5640 Ottawa, Day or Evening removed: Rendering Co. Call eolUet Ottawa** CH 1-1064._ _____ HENRY ALBAN — HydTaullo Jack ler- vlce, imall engine repair. New and uied jacks tor lale. 71i Willow. WALLPAPER removed by iteam. Pilifc IDE, papering. Conrad'i Spray, Pal«b en »nd Decorators. Phone Clt 3-SMt, McCRACKEN ELECTRIC CH 2-3254 WIRING CH 2-4930 Do Your Own Rugs. with the Clark Professional Rug Cleaning Equipment now available at Malott's. Rent it by the day or week. MALOTT'S Hardware 116 S. Main CH 2-4565 Call CH2-I368 For Complete REFRIGERATION Sen-ice Domestic, Commercial, Auto, Air-Conditioning. WIGHTMAN D & D AERIAL SPRAY Contact us for your Timber, Brush, Weed and Insect control needs- It doesn't cost, it Pays! Con ard Airport — CH2-3953, CH 2-5542 or Rantoul 2-F-2.
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