The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 2
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 2

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Tuesday, August 26, 1952
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Page 2
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Two THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 26, 1952. Mrs. Hintz Died Monday At St. John's Mrs. Ottealea Hintz, 74, 608 South Esplanade, died Monday evening at the St. John's Hospital. Mrs. Hintz had been in failing health the past three years and has been critical since her entrance to the hospital last Sunday. Mrs. Hintz was born at Posen, Germany, Feb. 12, 1878 and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Swindinski. At Posen, Germany May 25, 1901 she was married to Adolph Hintz, who survives her. One year later in 1902 •with her husband she came directly from Germany to Leavenworth, -where her home has been every since. She was a member of the old Salem Evangelical Church. ' • Surviving her besides Mr. Hintz are four daughters, Mrs. Martha Laboda of 321 Elm; Mrs. Gertrude Drake of Los Angeles, Calif.; Mrs. Anna Hardy of Rivergrove, HI.; and Mrs. Marie Sample of V a n- couver, Wash. ; three sons, Carl Hintz of Belle Garden, Calif.; Adolph Hintz .Jr. of Oompton, Calif.,, and William Hintz of Bovey, Minn.; 16 grandchildren; two great grandchildren and one sister, Mrs. Martha Wolff of 905 Pottawatomie. The body is at the Davis Fu neral Church from where service will be at a time to be announced later. Burial will be in the family lot in Mount Muncie Cemetery. market displayed fairly good plus signs from time to time with a steady base of issues trading unchanged. In this class were rails, steels, motors, chemicals, aircraft, and non-ferrous metals. Not doing too well were oils, air lines, utilities, merchandising issues, radio- television, and rubbers. NEW YORK Iff) — Stocks Close Net Change .26% .74% Admiral .... Allied Chem Allis Chal 52% Am Airlines 13'-± Am Cyan 51J7 Atchison 90% Beth Stl 50H Boeing Airp 36& Bran Airw 11 Case (Jl) 25 Celanese 42% Chrysler 80 Cities Svc 102?i Cont Can 44 Cont Oil 62% Deere 32% Doug Airc' 63% Du Pont 87% Eagle Pich 22% Eastm Kod 44% Food Mach 44 Gen Bak mi Gen Elec GS'/i en Foods 48}i Gen Mot 60 U D U D u U U U D U U u, D U u D D U D D U U Goodyear .43% U Market Report KANSAS CITY Iff) — Produce Eggs extras, 60 per cent A, 54 eggs mediums 48; eggs standards and unclassified unchanged. Butter: unchanged. Poultry: hens, 4% Ibs up 22; all other poultry prices unchanged. KANSAS CrrY (J) — (USDA) — Cattle 6500; calves 1200; choice to prime fed steers generally steady; lower grading short feds and grassers slow, majority still unsold under weak to tower bids; heifers steady; cows unevenly steady to 50 lower; bulls and vealers unchanged; killing calves slow, steady to weak; stackers and feeders draggy, additionally weak to 50 lower on top of Monday's decline; load top choice and prime 1297 Ib Nebraska fed steers 34.50; several other loads held to 34.50 and above; 5 loads top choice fed good and choice steers 30.00-33.50; choice and prime around 875 Ib fed heifers 34.00; scattering good and choice heifers 27.00-33.00; utility and low commercial cows 17.00-19.00; odd head to 19.50; veal- er top 29.00; load good yearling stock steers 28.50; scattered sales medium and good stackers 21.0027.50; 2 loads medium grade white face feeder steers 23.00; moderate number/feeders still unsold; several loads good and choice stock steer calves 30.00-33.50; heifer calves 30.50 down. Hogs' 2,500; fairly active, even; 240 Ibs down, steady to 25 tower; heavier -weights steady to 25 higher; choice No. 1, No. 2 and No. 3s scaling 190-250 Ibs 20.75-21.15; few choice No.. 1 and No. «2s to shippers 21.25; choice 270-315 Ib butchers mostly No. 2 ana No. 3s 19.50-20.75; load choice 360 Ib butchers 19.00; sows mostly 15.00-18.50; stags 15.50 down. Sheep 2000; good to prime native slaughter lambs around steady; lower grades 50 or more lower; ewes steady; choice and prime native trucked in spring Iambs 27.50-28.50; good and choice 24.00-27.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes mostly 5.00-8.00. KANSAS Cirr m — Wheat 72 cars. % lower to % higher. No. 2 hard and dark hard 2.31%-2.37%; No. 3 2.31-2.36f No. 2 red 2.30^2.34%n: No. 3 2.29%-2.33HN. Corn 12 cars, 1 higher to Pa RR 19% Phillips Pet 57'.i Pure Oil 62% Radio Cp 26% Repub Stl 40% Reyn Met .30% .43% Safeway St .. St Jos Lead .. Schenley Ind 27% Sinclair Oil 43% Socony Vac 36% Std Oil Cal 57% Std Oil Ind 79 Std Oil N J 77% Studebaker 37% Sunray Oil 19% Swift & Co 32% Texas Co. Tide Wat As ?..21% Un Pac 114 Unit Air Lin 27% .40 iVest Elec Willys Over 9% lower. No. 2 white 2.95; No. 3 2.652.75; No. 2 yellow and mixed 1.84; No. 3 1.69%-1.84%N. Oats 1 car. % lower to % higher. No. 2 white 90%-97%N; No. 3 Milo Maize 3.06-3.16N. Kafir 3.10-3.18N. Rye 1.84-1.91N. Barley 1.39-1.47N. WHEAT: Open High Low Sep 2.31% 2.31*4 2.30% Dec 2.35% 2.35% 2.35 Mar 1 2.38% 2.38% 2.38% May' 2.38% 2.38% 2.38% CORN FUTURES: Sep , Close 2.31% 2.35% 2.38% 2.38% 1.85 MARKETS AT A GLANCE NEW YORK (9) — STOCKS—Mixed; list spotty. BONDS—Lower; trading light COTTON—Higher; trade buying. CHICAGO WHEAT — Mixed — made little progress-new crop pressure. CORN —Steady to firm-light export. OATS—Steady—acted with corn HOGS—Mostly steady to —25 cents lower; top 52L15. CATTLE — Generally steady; top $35.50. NEW YORK iff) — Tuesday with a narrow mixture of gains and losses, the stock market Tuesday crawled through a routine session. The upside of the market extended to around a point, with a few exceptions, and the downside was fractional. Volume came to less than a million shares—the sixth straight day that business has slumped below the mark. Monday's total came to 840.000 shares. .. JMany major divisions of the Greyhound 12% Gulf Oil 51% Here Pdr 70 Int Harv 33 Int Paper 50 Int Shoe 39% Int Tel & Tel 17% Kan City Sou 80%, Kan Pw & Lt 18% Kennecott 78% Kroger Co 36% Lion Oil 38 Loews's 13% Martin (GL) 10% McKess & R 37% Mid Cont Pet 65% MinnM & M 40 Mo Kan Tex 7 Mont Ward 64 Nait Dairy 55 Nat Gypsum 21% NY Central 19 No Am Avia 16% Ohio Oil 52% Packard Penney (JC) .4% 67% .54% .35 Unit Airc S Rubber 24% S Steel 39% West Un Tel 42% IVoolworth .43% D D U U D D D U D U U D U U U D D D U U U D D D D U D D D U U D D U D D D D D D U IRIS BLOOMS—Iris Anne Fitch, above, a State Department clerk, holds her queen's bouquet after being selected "Miss Washington (D. C.) of 1952." The 19-year-old brunet hopes to study voice after representing the national capital in the annual Miss America contest at Atlantic City. Fifth Recess Likely For Truce Negotiators MUNSAN, Korea Iff) — Korean armstice negotiations resume Wednesday after a fourth straight weeklong recess. The United Nations and Communist truce delegates will meet Mississippi Looks For a Light Vote JACKSON, Miss. flB — Light voting was predicted Tuesday as Mis sissippians marked two ballots, one for the first Democratic primary and one a state-wide referendum on county-option liquor repeal. Secretary of State Heber Ladner estimated slightly more than half of the 407,774 who voted in the 1951 torrid governor race would go to {he polls opening at 7 a. m. (CST) Tuesday in cities and 8 a. m. in rural areas. All voting stops at 6 p. m. Voters will name Democratic nominees to congressional posts but nomination is tantamount to election in this predominantly Democratic state. The main interest centered on the liquor referendum and a tight congressional race between Reps. John Rankin and Thomas Abernethy. k Other contests include naming a U. S. Senator and three other congressmen. Two unopposed representatives, Jamie Whitten of the Second District and Frank Smith of the Third, were declared party nominees. Employers To Pay L,ess Payroll Tax TOPEKA IT) — A 27 per cent 'duction in Kansas employer pay- ill taxes since 1948 was reported uesday by John Morrison, state mployment security director. He said the Kansas drop com- ares to an average increase of 32 er cent in the other 47 states dur- ig the same period. Payroll taxes are levied to main- un the state's unemployment Watermelon Raider Hit By Blast From Shotgun OTTAWA, Kas. Iff)— A 16-year- old youth was shot and wounded Monday night when a farmer shot into a watermelon patch on a farm southeast of Melvern. Sheriff Clyde Burns, of Osage County, said George Lang, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lang of Melvern, lost an eye when he was struck by a shotgun pellet fired by at Panmunjom at 11 a. m. (8 pJBill Kruger, 70-year-old owner of m. Tuesday CST). the melon patch. A fifth recess seemed likely un- ^ Kruger told Sheriff Burns that^he less a new approach is submitted on the deadlocking issue of prisoner of war exchange, Jast hurdle before an armstice. discharged the shotgun into patch to frightened several youths who %vere stealing his melons. He said he meant to aim high to avoid hitting them, the sheriff reported. No charges have baen filed against NAPOLEON m LETTER FOUND BOLOGNA, Italy (St—The docu-|the farmer. ment for which France has been j looking for the past 80 years has| In Britain the shock absorbers been discovered in the archives of an automobile are called dam- of a count here. jpers. j The document is the signed letter with which Napoleon III, last emperor of France, surrendered at Sedan to Wilhelm I of Germany. The document disappeared from the German court between 1872 and J1875. I The letter says: "Mister m y brother, as I was unable to die in the midst of my troops, I have only my sword in the hands of Your Majesty. I am, of Your Majesty, the good brother- Napoleon." The document belongs to the two sons of the late attorney Francesco j Gaili, Gallo Quninto and Fallo Qua% rto - i£. If you want to remove a fresh ij iodine stain from washable mater- ijiial, use soap and water. Or mois- xjlten the stain with water and let i/jit dry in the sun. Youngst SH & T ....44% Closing average 60 stocks 107.3 unchanged. Truman Continued from Page 1. reporting on a 1950 study that "the highway fatality record continues to be a national scandal." The states, it said, "have it in their power to reduce the daily traffic-accident toll by closing loop- loles in licensing laws and mend- ng weak links in administrative procedures. 1 ' The report urged uniform traffic laws for the various states, uniform road markings, rigid law enforcement, better prosecutions of traf- 'ic law violations, and sound engineering to provide adequate roads and "to eliminate such material dangers as narrow lanes, bridges, heavy grades, sharp turns and rough surfaces." The President's Conference noted iiat the rural traffic safety problem was most acute: "With excessive speed and insufficient control the underlying factors, last year's rural fatalities outnumbered urban traffic deaths by about two and one-half to one." Attention Delegates to CENTRAL TRADES & LABOR COUNCIL Regular Meeting At 8 P. M. At Labor Temple TUESDAY NIGHT FREE YOUR KITCHEN OF GREASE, HEAT, ODORS, AIL YEAR 'ROUND fasco Automatic Ventilator • FASTI Changes kitchen air every 3 minutes. • NO DRAFTS 1 QUIET I • ECONOMICAL! Low Cost . . . Uses less current than 40-watt bulb . . . Inexpensive installation in any kind of wall. • BEAUTIFUL! Harmonizes with modern kitchens . . . Easy to keep clean. • ONE CONTROL! Simple as turning on a lijht! STOP IN AND SEE IT TODAY! THOLEN Bros. Supply Co. 304 Shawnee Phone 108 POLICE TO HOSPITAL TURIN, Italy IB — Food poison- ng sent 150 members of Turin's ralice to the hospital. Only three >ecame seriously ill but 75 others lad to stay away from their jobs Tuesday. An inquiry was under- vay to determine the source of the poisoning. $7-98 m Per Month Costume Jewelry See our complete selection. Poggemeyer's 204 So. 5th will re-roof the average size 5 room house! NO DOWN PAYMENT NECESSARY! GOODYEAR compensation fund. In general they are applied to firms employing eight or more persons. The tax rate varies from .year to year depending in part upon the amount of unemployment benefits paid out to a firm's unemployed workers. The lowest rates are levied against the firms which lay of 1 the fewest number of workers. Buns, made from a yeast dough, taste good with a filling made of a cup of creamed cottage cheese, a quarter cup of sugar, and a half teaspoon of salt. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS - Admission Adults 500 Children Under 12 Free 2 Mi. N.W. on No. 73 Highway Fone 3224-F-3 Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs. tta u. LOVE? ~ \= I \ AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Cool As A Mountain Breeze! 1 IICT yiTEf Hurry! Hurry! Follow the crowds! LHOI IIIICi u must leave tonight! SHOWDOWN HOUR fOR THE WEST! *»•» WED. and THURS.! _ HELPLESS IN A LAWLESS TRAP! v ANN SHERIDAN JOHN LUND PLUS And Hit Cartoon! GIN TIME BARGAINS Suspenseful story of an untamed country girl! ...A £reat new emotional drama thrillingly filmed in Hollywood and in the wild and beautiful English- Welsh country! LOST in a love she was helpless to resist! ... Jennifer Jones in a performance as memorable as those she gave in "DUEL Ef THE SUJf" and "THE SONG OF BEK- NADETTE". JONES Color by TECHNICOLOR with DAVID FARRAR • CYRIL CUSACK. Extra! "Summer for Kids" Hit Cartoon, "Toot, Toot, Toot" — Sportlite — Late World News! IMPORTED FROM ENGLAND— NICHOLSON DISTILLED LONDON DRY GIN REGULAR $4.85 VALUE 94 . 4-5 PROOF -_ __ QUART, $3.75 2 FOR $7.13 $41.23 GILBEY'S, Half Gallon .............. S7.84 GILBEY'S, Quart ................... 4.18 GILBEY'S, Fifth .................... 3.38 McCORMICK, Fifth ................. 2.94 WALKER'S, Quart ................ -..4.12 WALKER'S, Fifth ................... 3.34 FLEISCHMANN'S, Fifth .............. 3.44 GORDON'S, Fifth .................. 3.75 SEAGRAM'S, Fifth . ................ 3.76 ROSE'S LIME JUICE SWEETENED OR UNSWEETENED li il Shrine Park Rd. & Richardson Road Phone 196 Tonete and Wed.! Two thrill hits! Both Nites Are BuckNites! $1.00 Per Carload! Jingled lives fxposed' IUTH» ADLEK ' KNIGHT A. nu To WIUIAM L SHIRE* Always a Hit Cartoon at the Skylark! $1.20 25-oz. 69c 12-oz. !S TORE • I • < I I « « • 1 MILE EAST OF FT. LEAVENWORTH. 1112 I bbkSHfftSi %» Phone N. Seventh 818 Largest and Most Complete Liquor Stock In Town! WHISKIES • Bonds • Straights • Blends • Scotch • Irish • Rye • Canadian • Popular Whiskies and Brandies in beautiful decanters. 5% Beer & Ale —all popular brands! Plenty Of Parking Space PR1SCILLA \ /* I'VE NUTCHELL!! ] ( BEEN A WHAT HAVE I \ GOOD GIRU THINK HARD! ARE YOU SURE -z SO/VOOR VWiXVt", -Kos«tfK> 4 ^CX>O ttfcO fX OttAt

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