THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 22,1952. The mayor's fifth annual fishing rodeo is all set for Saturday. Boys and girls under 16 may participate from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Smith Lake, Fort Leavenworth. Prizes will be awarded by Mayor Ted Sejrton and G.G. Boling, president of the Leavenworth County Fish and Game Assn. at 1 p.m. Tree ripe Elberta canning peaches, bring container. Farm.— (Adv.) Burre Fruit Candidates for office In the general election are reminded by County Clerk Thomas Cahill that Sept 4 is the last day for filing campaign expenses. Proper forms for the report are available at the county clerk's office. Peaches. W. R. Young. Ph. Lansing 597.—(Adv.) Edward H. Martin, 1118 North Sixth, was injured this morning about seven o'clock when he was struck by a. car driven by Ray Alexander, RR 2 Eastern, between Sixth and Seventh on Metropolitan, Deputy Sheriff Paul Kiernan reported. Alexander was quoted as saying he had started out again after stopping for the traffic light at Seventh when Martin ran across the street in front of him. He said he didn't have tune to apply the brakes. Damage to the Alexander car was estimated at J15. Hot spiced jumbo shrimp, fried catfish sandwiches, every Friday night The Esplanade, 312 N. 2nd. —(Adv.) Deputy Sheriff Frank Hoey at Tonganoxie, reported accidents near there Tuesday arifl Wednesday to the sheriff's office this morning. At 3:20 Tuesday afternoon William B. Chance, Bonner Springs and Walter F. Scheller were reported to have collidec about three miles east of Linwooc causing an estimated damage of 5400 to the Chance car, and $300 to Scheller's. Wednesday afternoon, Roy J. Behee, 719 North Ninth. suffered bruised ribs and cuts on the head and arms when the truck he was driving collided with the tractor and trailer driven by James O. Clark, RR 2, Liberty. Damage to Behee's truck was reported as $500, and to the Clark trailer, $100. Elks, then: ladies and guests, free dance, Sat, 9:30 P. M — (Adv.) A mock wedding was performed at the Leavenworth County Teachers* Institute this morning for the benefit of three of t h e teachers who are recent brides. They are: Mrs. Thresa Politte Eberth, who teaches at the Centralj! School, district nine; Mrs. Doris Gwartney Robinson, Oak Hill, district 11; and Mrs. Betty Pearson Waudby, Fort Leavenworth grade!] school, district eight Live river fish in tank. 113 No. 3rd. Ph. 243.—(Adv.) Henry Hampel, former press foreman at The Leavenworth!, Times who has been seriously ill|i at Gushing Memorial Hospital, was reported to have had a fairly restful night last night. "However his condition is still said to be critical. Picture framing. Star Studio.— (Adv.) Twenty three witnesses assembled in the City courtroom today to testify in the coon dcg case, but most of them didn't have to testify. J.F. Duncan, of Osawatomie, who had charged Ralph Brown, of Easton, with taking the dog declared it wasn't the dog he had lost after all. The charges were dismissed and'the plaintiff ordered to pay court costs. Post No. 56, veterans of Foreign Wars, Leavenworth, Saturday will hold its annual picnic at Shrine Park, the hours being from 4 to 8 p.m., it has been announced by M. R. Westenberger, 301 Chestnut, post commander. William Branum, Platte City, Mo., last night was stopped at Fourth and Cherokee and at police headquarters was booked on a. charge of failure to observe a red traffic light He was released on a $5 cash bond. The new cascade madonna lily— It is time to plant; come out Saturday or Sunday. Third house south of Vilas on Fourteenth Street Chester H. Moon.—(Adv.) Mike Gnip, 459 Fourth Avenue, last night reported to the police department that his daughter, Mary Martha, 14, had been bitten by a dog owned at 618 Spruce. The owner was notified to confine the dog for observation. Joe Brown, RR 4, charged with speeding, failed yesterday afternoon to appear in police court and a $10 cash bond was ordered forfeited. Charles Brown, Lansing, speeding, ?5 bond forfeited. Free shrimp. Knotty Pine Tavern, formerly the Doodle Bug, Bain City.—(Adv.) ; There will be a singspiration tonight at the Independent Baptist Church, Sixth and Pottawatomie. The public is invited. Warrant Officer Frederick Lambkins, son of Mrs. Tossetha Lambkins, 716 Pottowatomie, will play in the Fifth Army baseball tournament. Lambkins, who played semi-pro baseball with the Leavenworth Royals, will be a t first base for the 85th regimental team, champions of the Tenth Infantry Division, Fort Riley. Lambkins has a batting average of .610. The state is building a firehouse at Lansing on the prison property just east of the ball park on US- 73. The Abel Chiropractic Clinic will be closed the last week of August to keep up with professional progress by attending the annual research and review courses of the Palmer School of Chiropractic, Davenport, la.—(Adv.) Leonard W. Staley is attending the four-state Midwest Savings and Uian conference at Fort Collins, Colo, this week. He represents the Leavenworth Mutual Building, Loan and Savings Assn. Staley is one of some 300 savings and loan executives attending the confer-! ence. Jewish New Year's Cards.—Herber's.—(Adv.) William G. Otterman, 507 North Esplanade," attended the sixth retreat held at Saint Benedict's College for laymen on the week of Aug. 15-17. The conferences were given by the Rev. Edmund Push, O.S.B., monk of Saint Benedict's Abbey. Dance at the Platte County Fair, tonight, Sat. and Sun. nights, 9 to 1:30. Music by Glen Carter's Orchestra. —(Adv.) Sfc. Don L. Richards, husband of Mrs. Gladys L. Richards, 412 Sixth Avenue, has been injured in action in the Korean war, the Department of Defense has announced, Mrs. Richards said today her husband has written that he's returned to duty. If you don't get your Times by 6:15 p. m., call 26. Give your name and address, and one will be delivered to you. Please do.not call before 6:15 or later than 7 p. m. On Sundays call between 8:30 and9:30 a. m. For a change of address call before 2 p. m. Fort Leavenworth sub- LITTLE There isn't any shortage of leadership if you don't care where you ore being led.' @NU scribers call S. L. Olsen, Ph. Ft. Leav. 22234. Springdale M Hanle? Mike Knapp baled his prairie hay Wednesday and trucked the hay to the feed store in Tonganoxie. Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Bourke and Mrs. Ruder all of Leavenworth were calling in this vicinity Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Lysle Coffin and son Ronnie visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wiley Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Jeffers, Mr. and Mrs. Will McQuillan, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Mohan, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Suse, Omar Luse and Will Johnson were all Leavenworth visitors Saturday. Mrs. Marie Garnett has returned to her home here after being in the hospital almost a week. Mrs. Emma Mohan celebrated her 90th birthday July 30th. The many cards and presents she received were greatly appreciated and enjoyed. Miss Isabella Mohan and Mrs. LeMann of Kansas City, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hanley of Leavenworth and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Mohan and family spent the day visiting at the Mohan home. Mike Knapp baled clover hay on the Les Garrett farm Friday afternoon. Joseph Stiglmire planed the Springdale-Jarbalo road Saturday morning and Kenneth Hudson has been doing some road work in the north end of the township. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Domann and daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Suse returned Friday from their northern vacation trip. They were almost to the Canadian line. They said they found real hot weather and some real cool weather on their trip. Jury Indicts Four Men for Grain Dealings WICHITA UP) — A federal grand jury late Thursday indicted four men in connection with dealings of the bankrupt Garden Grain and Seed Co. of Garden City, Kas. 'The men were Indicted singly or jointly in from two to 44 counts alleging fraud. They were: Wayne S. Marteney, Garden City, president of the company when it went bankrupt. C. M. Henderson, former mayor of Farwell, Tex., and former president of the Garden City firm. Travis Harper, Lamar, Colo., former vice president of the company. S. F. Gish, president of the Garden Cliy National Bank. The indictments allege the men manipulated loans from banks with fraudulent warehouse receipts on grain the company did not have. The receipts allegedly were transported interstate—to Kansas City and Farwell. One indictment charges Marteney with converting to his own use or the use of the company more than 3,000 tons of grain sorghums owned by the Commodity Credit Corporation. Marteny and Gish were charged with defrauding the First National Bank of Wichita in obtaining a S50,000 loan for Garden Grain through the mails. At Garden City Thursday night Marteney and Gish said they were surprised at the grand jury's action. Bond for Marteney was set at $10,000 and for the other three at $5,000 each. They were placed on the September court docket at Wichita. The grand jury also indicted 19 other persons-on various charges. The jury was discharged from further service. It had met three days in Wichita and previously in Topeka. Other indictments returned included: Aaron Walter Burgett, of forcibly assaulting and attempting to escape from L. S. Davidson, deputy U. S. marshal, while being transported from St. Louis to the federal prison at Leavenworth to serve a 25 - year sentence for armed robbery of a post office. Bond $5,000. KANSAS CITY DOCKET Edward John Topp, transporting stolen sedan from St. Louis to Leavenwprth. WICHITA «| — Two bonding companies for the Garden Grain and Seed Co. Garden City, have asked federal court to determine the amount of claims against them by creditor! of His bankrupt grain firm. The Trinity Universal Insurance Co., Dallas, filed its suit here late Thursday. Central Surety and Insurance Corp., Kansas City, filed its action Wednesday. U. S. District Judge Delmas C. Hill granted preliminary injunctions in both cases pending hearings on permanent injunctions to keep creditors from pressing the bonding companies until the suits are settled. Bonds for Trinity and Central Surety were set at 525,000 • each. TWO POLIO VICTIMS KANSAS CITY, Kas. (SI — Jerry Vogel, 9, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Vogel, Lawrence, was admitted as a bulbar polio patient t at the University of Kansas Medical Center Thursday. His condition was listed as critical. * Cynthia Henock, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Henock, Manhattan, another polio victim, was in good condition. , Ice cream may be stored successfully in the refrigerator if it is-kept in this way: Open the ice- cream, container and run a thin- bladed knife or spatula around the inside to loosen ice cream. Transfer ice cream by turning the carton upside down in the center of the refrigerator tray. Lift the carton off and cut down through the center to fill tray compactly. Coyer with a piece of waxed paper cut to fit the top. Slip tray into freezing compartment and stor« until ready to use. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES et it STRAIGHT-/ Get CHAPIN & GDRE KENTUCKr STRAIGHT £ BOURBON WHISKEY, 93 WOOF. THIS WHISKEY JS 5 YEARS OLD. 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