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Page 2 Slimmer Theater to Offer Five Shows in 22nd Year A 36-member theatre troupe will open the 22nd season of Summer Theatre at EKSC on June 23rd. The Company will present five productions, with the bill featuring comedy, musicals, drama and a special guest actor. Each production, to open at 8:15 p.m. on Wednesday and run through be staged in the College Theatre in the Humanities Building. "Our Fabulous Century," an original musical review compiled by Professor Charles R.
Hill, uses as its subject matter songs and sketches which explore the last seventy-six years. This opening show will run June 23rd to June 26th. "Inherit the Wind," by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, will be the fourth annual community production. The play is based on the legal duel between William Jennings Bryan and Clarence Darrow.
All Emporians are invited to audition on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. and on Monday and Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the College Theatre. The play will be presented June 30th to July 3rd. George Bernard Shaw's "The Devil's Disciple," will be presented as a special bicentennial celebration.
The play is set in the American Revolution, when the colonies broke off from England. Passions on both sides were roused to the shooting point. England, sought the suppression of rebellion and maintenance of British dominion; to America, the issues were the defense of liberty, the resis- tence to tyranny. "The Devil's Disciple" will feature guest actor Curt Dawson. A professional actor, Mr.
Dawson has appeared in Broadway hits television. A graduate of Emporia State, he has also studied at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London. He will appear for the two-week run of Shaw's drama of Revolutionary America, July 7th to July 10th and July 14th to July 17th. Another play by Lawrence and Lee, "The night Thoreau Spent in Jail," will be presented July 21st to July 24th. The concerns of this play parallel those of the diminution of space, war, injustice, the concerns of the of the young.
The last play of the season will be "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown," to be presented July 28th to July 31st. Charles Schulz's "Peanuts" characters come to life in this musical. Directors for the Summer Theatre are James D. Kriley, Charles R. Hill, and Ronald Q.
Frederickson, faculty members in the Department of Speech. Bruce Brockman, graduate of EKSC, will be the designer for the productions. He will be assisted by Gary Carton, technical director. Susan Gilmore will be costumer. the Summer Theatre box office will open Saturday, June 12th, at 1:00 p.m.
in the Humanities Building. Box office hours will be 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 7 to 10:30 p.m. on nights of performances.
Single admission tickets are $2. Season ticket subscriptions may be purchased for $8 and can be used for five admissions. Reservations may be made by calling 343-1200, extension 381. Reagan Youths Walking (Continued from page one) Across the Country Visit Schlohohms About Town, David DeLong, of New York City, arrived Tuesday night to spend a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John DeLong, 628 Exchange St. Mr. DeLong, a professor at Columbia University, received his Doctor of Philosophy degree last month from Columbia. His dissertation on the architecture of Bruce Goff will be published this fall by Garland Press. Mr.
DeLong currently is acting Chairman of Bryan and David, of Coronado, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Lowe, Ojio, who are on their way to Nova Scotia in their motor home, visited last week with friends in Emporia. Mr.
and Mrs. Lowe formerly lived in Emporia. Daniel Clark, Pittsburg, was graduated recently from Kansas State College at Pittsburg according to news received by I the nomination. Reagan has won 65-1. Former Georgia Gov.
Jimmy Carter, the front-runner in the race for the Democratic nomination, left California Wednesday for Ohio after two days of campaigning. His departure was only a couple of hours before California's governor, Edmund G. Brown returned to his home state after a campaign swing through New Jersey. Carter leads in delegates with S9S of the needed 1,505. Brown, svhose campaign started late, has only delegates, but he claimed the biggest share of delegates elected Tuesday in Rhode Island.
Idaho Sen. Frank Church, another of the Democratic candidates, fell ill in Los Angeles with strep throat and a fever and canceled or delayed appearances in Northern California. Arizona Rep. Morris Udall, who trails Carter in delegates with 305 Vi, campaigned in Ohio. Reagan, in Sacramento, said he didn't think an actual commitment of American troops to Rhodesia would be necessary to preserve the peace during a transition of power to the black majority.
"They are fighting these guerrillas from across the border and doing very well. Whether it would be enough to have simply a show of strength, or whether you have to go in with occupation forces or not, 1 don't know," Reagan said. Reagan said he would be willing to send troops the government there said that a token show is necessary." Reagan's campaign staff chief, Mike Deaver, told reporters later that Reagan was raising the Rhodesian issue again because he wanted to avoid "the same misinterpretation" of his views that occurred concerning Panama. Deaver said that when Reagan said he would defend Panama like any other "sovereign" territory of the United States, this was incorrectly interpreted to mean "he wants to go to war." Deaver said on Rhodesia, Reagan believes a United Nations force "might be a better preserve the peace School Architecture. Additional guests of the DeLongs are Mr.
and'MTsr'Jeffrey Gilson of'Dal- las, and Mrs. Russell Porter of Denver, Colo. We want to thank National Marketing Quick Stop, Pepsi-Cola, Coca-Cola and Carol Light and all other CBers who helped to wake our safety break a success. Breakers CB Club. adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Marc Marcellus, 705 West Washington Drive, have as their guests for two weeks, their daughter, Marilee, and her family, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Grove and children, Jason, Rissa, and Summer Jo, of Juneau, Alaska.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Grove are graduates of Emporia State College and have lived in Alaska for the past ten years. Mr. Grove is head of the art department of the Juneau High School and was selected last year as "teacher of the year." BUS TRIP to Royals vs Baltimore Orioles game, Sunday, June 13th.
Price includes ticket, lunch and drinks on the bus. Contact Bluestem Bowl for more information. adv. Mrs. Homer Smith, 1018 Commercial had as a guest this week her nephew, Loy E.
Harris of Worland, Wyo. Mrs. R. T. Hereford, 811 State had as guests this week her daughter and family, Lieut, and Mrs.
Peter Kissell and sons, solely American force, jwria High is the fos- On the busing issue, Reagan let son of and Mrs. Gary BaldWin of Emporia. Mr. Clark and Mrs. Clark, the former Jane Poppe, will move this month with their daughter, Angela, to Houston, Texas, where he will be Funeral Announcements Brinkman, Frank J.
Resurrection Mass will be Friday at 10:00 a.m. in the Sacred Heart Catholic Church with Rev. Raymar Mittendorf O.F.M. the celebrant. Graveside services will be conducted by Ball- McColm Post No.
5 of the American Legion. Interment will be in the Sacred Heart Cemetery. Prayer services will be this evening at 7:30 p.m. in our Chapel. Rhoades, Mrs.
Arthur (Katherine). Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2:00 p.m. in our Chapel with Rev. Stephen J. Williams officiating, interment will be in the Lebo Creek Cemetery.
Roberts-Blue-Barnert Funeral Home loyed in the public relations division of Walker Automotive Manufacturing Company. Student Physicals Must Be Arranged Before Next Fall Students of Emporia public schools who need physical examinations for next fall should call now for doctors' appointments, according to school nurse Irene Buckley. Students who will need physical examinations are those who are new to Emporia schools including kindergarten students, those who will be in the fourth grade next fall and those who will participate in athletic programs and physical education classes. According to Mrs. Buckley, students who call for doctors' appointments in August often cannot get appointments until after school opens and may be excluded from athletic programs in the fall.
Emporia doctors have student physical examination forms at their offices. Students who wish to take physical examinations out of town should pick up forms at the Board of Education office, 501 Merchant St. Examinations taken after May 20th will be accepted for next fall. (School News Release) TS Births Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Capps, Waverly, are the parents of a girl born Wednesday at Newman Memorial County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Brian Price, Rt. 2, are the parents of boy born today at Newman.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Knight, 1002 Neosho are the parents of a girl born Tuesday at Newman. The address of the Knights was given incorrectly in Wednesday's Gazette. Alumni Dinner Set annual Admire alumni dinner will be June 12th at 7 p.m.
at Forren's Restaurant. Reservations must be made by June 5th with Mrs. Warren Spade. The classes of 1916, 1926, 1936, 1946, and 1956 will be honored. said as president he would ask Congress to enact legislation that would eliminate court-ordered busing.
"Should that prove inadequate," Reagan said, "then I would propose a constitutional amendment as follows: No state, nor the federal government, shall refuse admission to a public institution to any person, otherwise qualified, solely on account of race, color, ethnic origin, sex JT creed." President Ford on Wednesday met with key aides and members of his Cabinet to discusss legislation that Ford may propose to Congress in an effort to curb court-ordered busing. The legislative proposal would establish a national council that would negotiate local school desegregation disputes, a Justice Department official said. It also would allow a court to impose desegregation remedies, including widespread busing, only if the court concluded that illegal government discrimination caused area- wide segregation. Campaigning for President Ford, Paul Haerle, chairman of the California Republican party, predicted "another 196-1- style defeat" for Republicans if Reagan is the presidential nom- Story Hours Planned Summer Reading Program and Story Hour for children three years of age through sixth grade will be held at the Americus Library starting June 10th, for five consecutive Thursdays, from 10 to II a.m. The Story Hour Program is sponsored by the Americus Community Club.
Our Neighbors C. G. Tefft entertained a number of relatives from Friday until after Memorial Day. They were Mrs. Wayne Tefft, Cheryl and Kevin, Rolla, Mrs.
William Bradbury, Uniontown, Mr. and Mrs. Harsehel Yenzer, Topeka; Herman Senevy and Mary Hill, Emporia. On Monday evening Mrs. Tefft received telephone calls from her brother, Mack Yenzcr, Dodge City, and from her sister Mrs.
Otis (Helen) White who had returned thatday from a tour of the British Isles. MADISON Mrs. Margie Perry's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Dean of Abilene, were Sunday visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. George Schlobohn and Alan Schlobohm were hosts Sunday night to Chris Hard, Hornell, and Scott King (hree young men participating in the United States Jaycees Bicentennial project, "Pride In America Begins with Me." On March 12th, 1970, Mr. King and Mr. Hormell started walking from Portland, Maine, across the country.
A van driven by Mr. Hurd remains ahead of the hikers. They walk every day in sunshine, rain, sleet, snow or cold. They left the Schlobohm residence Monday morning and are following Highway 56 across Kansas. Hospitals St.
Mary's Admitted Wednesday: Lawrence Dreasher, 301 South Exchange George Urquhart, 1402 Luther Linda Potter, Strong City; Randall Rhoads, 101 South Congress Sandra Robinson, Olpe; Troy Linck, Rt. Marjorie Stuckey, Olpe; Charles Harper, 627 East St. Dismissed Wednesday: Dora Mietchen, Flint Hills Manor; Margaret Talkington, Matfield Green; Mary Horton, Americus; Matthew Owen and Carol Owen, Hamilton. Admitted today: Mayme Blackmore, Strong City; Richard McCorkle, 52-1 State Irene Sosa, 626 Whildin St. Dismissed today: Charles Harper, 627 East FredBurenheide, Olpe; Randall Rhoads, 101 South Congress Regona Whittington.
801 West Seventh Sarah Mohaley, 1025 Sylvan St. Newman Memorial County Admitted Tuesday: Edith Siegele, 222 South Constitution St. Admitted Wednesday: Esther Payton, 722 Market Carolyn Clark, 915 West Glenn Hall, 1206 Woodland Peter Land, 28 Mechanic Dixie Baysinger, Hartford; Shirley Capps, Waverly; Robert Marcellus. 101 South Mechanic St. Dismissed Wednesday: Salha Alghatany and baby girl, 1201 Triplett Drive; Emma Lounsbury, Meadows Nursing Home; Ramona Cox, Melvern; Vickie Cooper, Rt.
Dennis Meierhoff, 1124 Woodland St. Admitted today: Milton Siegele 718 Market Angie Price, Rt. Roy Rader, Herington; Cathrine Hannigan, Admire. Dismissed today: Lida Reed, 605 West Fifth Ida Franz, 1510 Highland Norma Fry and baby boy, Eastgate Plaza; Linda Leach, Rt. Linda Bell, 327 Woodland Norma Jean Stinnett, 1112 State Milton Siegele 718 Market Joan Dreycr, Burlingame; Lawrence Milliken, Americus.
Greenwood County Hospital Admitted Tuesday: Daisy O'Bryne. Fern Johnson and Marion Hill, all of Eureka. Dismissed Tuesday: Henry Keene and Ernest Richardson, both Eureka. Thursday, June 3, 1976 DEATHS CROSS-COUNTRY WALKERS King, center, and George Hornell, right, are walking across the United States as a part of the Jaycees "Pride in America" project. Chris Hurd, left, drives the van that is accompanying them.
The three were overnight guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. George Schlobohm and son Alan in Reading. In District Court. Ownership of Land Issue In Trial Under Way Here Antique Equipment Sought for Local Arts, Crafts Show Major outside displays for the arts and crafts show that will be a feature of the Lyon County Bicentennial observance in July are still needed, according to Kenneth Kutter, chairman of the committee in charge of the festival.
The arts and crafts show is scheduled for July 2nd to '1th at the Lyon County Fairgrounds. To complete the show, and to provide historial significance to the observance, the committee is asking for assistance from people in the surrounding area to help locate items of old-tirnc equipment. According to Mr. Kutter, the committee is interested in finding an antique threshing separator and engine, blacksmith ing equipment (with operator), all types of old-time farm equipment, and machine shop equipment. The committee also is interested in finding practitioners of such old-time arts and shearing and dehorning.
Information about the arts and crafts show, and the few remaining display tooths available in the Anderson Building on the fairgounds, as well as the July 3rd parade, may be obtained from Mr. Kutlcr at the Broadview Towers, or by calling 342-S031. The ownership of 160 acres of real estate about four miles north of Highway 56 and the Americus Road junction is the subject of a civil suit which went to trial Wednesday in Lyon County District Court. Originally the defendants in the action and then plaintiffs by reason of a counterclaim after a pleading by A.L. Leupold in December, 1974 Lester Earl Ritter and Nancy Ritter, Rt.
1, Bushong, have contended that Mr. Leupold made an oral gift of the land to them. In opening arguments, Gary W. Rulon, counsel for Mr. and Mrs.
Ritter, said Wednesday that in April, 1973, an oral gift of the acreage was given by Mr. Leupold to Mr. and Mrs. Ritter and they subsequently took possession of the real estate and have held exclusive possession of it ever since. Speaking on behalf of Mr.
Leupold, counsel Michael told the jury he would attempt to prove that no such oral gift was delivered from Mr. Leupold to Mr. and Mrs. Ritter in April, 1973. In opening testimony Wednesday afternoon, Ritter said that In 1972'he and Mr.
Leupold had discussed a joint cattle operation although Mr. Leupold had at first tried to persuade Mr. Ritter to begin such an operation in Missouri. Mr. Ritter described his relationship with Mr.
Leupold at that time as a "close, friendly relationship." Further testimony revealed that after the decision of Mr. and Mrs. Ritter to remain in Kansas, Mr. Leupold offered to assist in the purchase of the land currently in dispute, an offer which Mr. and Mrs.
Ritter accepted. Mr. Ritter testified that he and Mr. Leupold also entered into a cattle partnership but he insisted that partnership was exclusive from the land which Mr. Leupold helped Mr.
Ritter to purchase. Othertestimony from Mr. Ritter Wednesday involved improvements made upon the land, improvements which he initiated and which he claimed were never undertaken on the basis of any agreement with Mr. Leupold. Numerous objections were voiced by lawyers for Mr.
Leupold who contended the cattle partnership between Mr. Leupold and Mr. Rilter was not related to the question of whether or not an oral gift was in fact delivered from Mr. Leupold to Mr. and Mrs.
Ritter for the land. After an extensive discussion between attorneys, the trial was adjourned shortly after 4:30 p.m. Testimony is expected to continue through this afternoon. Nancy Ritter took the witness stand this morning and testified to the close friendship of herself and her husband, Lester Earl Ritter, Rt. Bushong, with A.
L. Leupold. Mr. Ritter finished his testimony this morning after assuming the witness stand yes terday. Mr.
Ritter mentioned numerous improvements made upon the contested property after April 3rd, 1073. Today, he continued to list those improve. mcnts. Attorneys for Mr. Leupold, however, raised objections when proff of insurance paid upon the properly was submitted as evidence.
The objecting attorney claimed that the evidence wes not relevant to the real issue of the case which was whether or not an oral gift had been made from Mr. Leupold to Mr. and Mrs. Ritter. The objection was overruled.
Subsequent submission of mortgage payments on the properly made by Mr. and Mrs. Ritter were not contested. Much of the testimony has centered around a cattle enter- prise which Mr. Leupold and Mr.
Ritter began in Kansas on the disputed land. Originally, Mr. Leupold tried to convince Mr. and Mrs. Ritter to move to Missouri for the purpose of establishing a business but was unsuccessful.
Subsequently, he offered to advance Mr. and Mrs. Ritter a $5,000 down payment for a home in Kansas, although Mr. Ritter denied that a cattle partnership was attached to land ownership. "He wanted us to have a nice place to live," said Mr.
Ritter, "to build a new home. He would pay the place off." Mr. Ritter said further in earlier lestimony that Mr. Leupold "didn't want anything to do with the deed." Mr. Ritter also indicated that Mr.
Leupold had said "the place would belong to us when we were getting ready to pay up the $9,400." The figure to which Mr. Rilter referred was the final payment on the disputed property. Mr. Ritter also testified to a series of deed transactions toward the end of 1972 and said that the filing of a joint tenancy deed to the property was Mr. Leupold's proposal.
According to Mr. Ritter, Mr. Leupold had desired a joint tenancy be filed so that in the event anything happened to him, the property would go to Mr. and Mrs. Ritter.
City (Continued from page one) The projects include a 60-unit complex north of the Medical Arts Clinic sponsored by the First Presbyterian Church, a 62-unit project north of Interstate 35 on Industrial Road sponsored by Cinste Corporation of Parker, and an 80-unit project near Peter Pan Pool sponsored by A. Keith Weber, Kansas City, and Thomas M. Vickers, Wichita. The commission annexed the remainder of property to be included in the Becker Additions north of the by-pass between Prairie and Lincoln Streets. More than 100 acres of residential properly have been broughl into Ihe city as a result of development of the area.
Earlier, the commission had approved a final plat of the Becker Third Addition and a preliminary plat of the Becker Fourth Addilion. No one appeared for a public hearing on construction of Copley Avenue from Mechanic to Exchange Streets. The commission ordered the work done with the city to share 22.7 per cent of the estimated $44,407.68 cost of the street. The commission adopted two ordinances, one making it possible for the owners of private parking lots to install traffic signs to be enforced by city police and the other forbidding persons under 21 from drinking beerorliquor in a private club. A third ordinance, to impose load limits on cily streets, was tabled for study at the informal meeting.
The commission approved a list of 1976 city license applications. I.E. Lambert Dies I.E. Lambert, former Em- porian, died Wednesday in St. Petersburg, Fla.
His ashes will be scattered today in Ihe Gulf of Mexico off the Florida coast. Isaac Eli Lambert Jr. was born April 12th, 1890, in Emporia, the son of I.E. and Harriet Barns Lambert. He was the last surviving child of an attorney who came to Emporia in the early 1870's and whose family lived for many years at 727 State St.
He was graduated from Emporia High School and the University of Kansas School of Law. He practiced law in Emporia five years, then enlisted in the army as a pilot. After the armistice he was a trial counsel for the War Department Claims Board. Later he became a vice president and general counsel £or RCA and was trial counsel three years for the Federal Trade Commission. Before re-enlisting in the army in World War II, he was an attorney in Santa Fe, N.M., and co-publisher of the Santa Fe Daily New Mexican.
Later he moved to Wichita where he practiced law until his retirement. Much of Major Lambert's acquaintance throughout Kansas resulted from his election in 1915 as chief clerk of the House of Representatives and his appointment as Lieutenant Colonel and aide-de-campe to former Governor Henry J. Allen. He was an organizer of the American Legion in Kansas, served as its temporary state chairman, and was the first state adjutant of the organization. He was a charter member of Ball- McColm Post in Emporia.
Mr. Lambert was the author of several books, including "The Public Accepts," a history of famous trademarks. Mr. Lambert's survivors include his wife, Allison, St. Petersburg; two nieces, Jeanne Lambert, Garden City; and Mrs.
George Cheney Wichita; three cousins, Mrs. Homer Smith, 1018 Commercial and former Emporians Mrs. Loy Harris Worland, and Mrs. Braden Johnston, Santa Barbara, Calif. Preceding him in death were a son, Gregory, a brother, Calvin H.
Lambert, Emporia, who died April 1st, and six other brothers and sisters. Mrs. Arthur Rhoads Dies Mrs. Arthur I. Rhoads, Topeka, who formerly lived in Emporia at 2 South Constitution died Wednesday afternoon in the Stormont Vail Hospital in Topeka.
Funeral services will be Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Roberts-Blue-Barnett Chapel, conducted by the Rev. Stephen J. Williams. Burial will be in the Lebo Creek Cemetery, northeast of'Hartford.
Katherine Jones was born in County Kirk, Wales, Sept. 15th, 1903, the daughter of Anna and William Jones, and she came to this country when she was three years old. She married Arthur Rhoads in Hartford, Jan, 3rd, 1922, and he died May 15th, She was a member of the Un- ited Methodist Church. She is survived by seven sons, Frederick Curtis Wayne, John, Robert, and Raymond, all of Topeka, William, of Sacramento, and Richard, 201 Constitution one daughter, Mrs. Ray (Rose) 25 grandchildren, and three great- grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by one daughter, Anna May; four brothers, Tom, Robert, Evan, and Hugh Jones; and one sister, Jennie Hunt. Brinkman Services Set Funeral services for Frank Brinkman, Americus, who died Wednesday morning at St. Mary's Hospital, will be held Friday morning at 10 o'clock at the Sacred Heart Church. The Rev. Raymar Middendorf, O.F.M., pastor, will be the celebrant of the Resurrection Mass, and burial will be in the Sacred Heart Cemetery.
The prayer service will be this evening at 7:30 in the Roberts-Bluc- Barnett Chapel. Frank Brinkman was born Oct. 3rd, 1893, in Hartford, the son of William and Julia Krueger Brinkman. He had lived in Americus since 1896 and was a carpenter and electrician. He was a member of the Sacred Heart Church, a veteran of World War and held memberships in the American Legion Ball-McColm Post 5, and Veterans of World War I Barracks 1111.
Mr. Brinkman is survived by two John L. Brinkman, Denver, and Joseph E. Brinkman, Culver City, and two sisters, Miss Hedwig Brinkman and Miss Mary Brinkman, both of Wichita. Morris Services Held Funeral services for Mrs.
Warren Morris, 1623 Berkeley Road, who died Saturday; were held Wednesday morning in the chapel of the First Congregational Church, conducted by the Rev. Robert E. Graham and the Rev. Stephen J. Williams.
Burial was in Maplewood Cemetery. Trevor Lewis sang, accompanied by Mrs. John Atherton, and pallbearers were Joe J. Morris, 0. D.
Harris, John G. Atherton, George C. Osborn, James Lowther, and Dr. J. L.
Morgan. Those who attended in groups were personnel and emp- loyes of the Columbia Savings and Loan Association, and members of the Research Study Club. Relatives from out of town who attended were Mr. and Mrs. L.J.
O'Kane, Shawnee Mission; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hackett, Colorado Springs, and Dr. and Mrs. David B.
Morgan, Kansas City, Mo. Jones ServicesHeld Graveside services were held Wednesday afternoon in the Hillside Cemetery for Mrs. Curtis E. Jones, formerly of Emporia, who died Thursday in Medford, Ore. The Rev.
Stephen J. Williams officiated. Relatives who attended the services from out of town included Mr. and Mrs. John LaFleur, Klamath Falls, Mr.
and Mrs. Warren J. Crook, Kerrwill, Texas; Mrs. Thomas Pyle Elmdale; and Carola Arndt, Wichita. AAROE SERVICES SET EUREKA Funeral services for Mrs.
Mass H. Aaroe of Leavenworth, a former Eureka resident, will be held Friday at 2 p.m. in the CampbellpF.uner^l conductedrby Gilbert.Daniel.yyith burial in Greemvqqd Cemetery. She died Tuesday at the Gushing Hospital in Leavenworth. Mrs.
Aaroe, the former Nora Hayes, was born Dec. 1891, at Valley Falls, the daughter of Alvin and Louie Teabow Hayes. She was married Aug. llth, 1908, and her husband died in 1946. Mrs.
Aaroe was a member of the First Christian Church. Survivors include a son, Murrel, of Chula Vista, a daughter, Mrs. Earlene Schroeder, Leavenworth; two brothers, Earl Hayes, Enid, and Orville Hayes, Chalis, one sister, Mrs. Delia Marhenke, Eureka; four grandchildren and 10 great- grandchildren. CORRECTION Our Ad last night should have Western Grown, NEW Red Potatoes 5 a 79 Flint Hills Village Shopping Center Memorial STONNER Funeral services for Fred A.
Stonner will be held at 10:00 a.m. Friday in the Camden United Methodist Church, Camden, Missouri. Interment will be in Richmond, Missouri. DEMPSEY Funeral services for Dennis D. Dempsey will be at 1:30 p.m.
Monday, in the Langsford Funeral Home, Lee's Summit, Missouri, with interment in Floral Hills East Cemetery. Blair Mortuary THE WHITE CORPORATION 517 Merchant St. Emporia, Kansas 66801 Paul D. Walker, Published Daily Except Sunday and New Year's Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Veterans Day, and Christmas Day. Entered at the postoffice in Emporia, Kansas, for transmission through the mails as second class matter.
Second class postage paid at Emporia, Kansas. Terms of Subscription: Daily edition delivered by carrier in Emporia and nearby towns, plus 7c tax, per month. By mail in Lyon and adjoining counties where carrier delivery is unavailable, plus 48c tax, per year. By mail in Kansas outside trade area, JI24.00 plus 72c tax, per year; six months, JU4.00 plus 42c tax; one month, £4.00 plus I2c tax. By mail outside of Kansas, £30.00 per year; six months, one month,.
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