Foureen THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Sunday Morning, August 31,1952. Name More inners From County Fair Other ribbon-winners in the home economics division of the Tonganoxie fair besides the 4 i who went to the state fairs were announced by the county home demonstration agent, Miss Christie Hepler today. They were: Foods, cup cakes— Rosalie Freeman, Doris Freeman, Deanna Freeman, Lenore Fisher, Gale Knoche, Nadine Joyce Rose, June Keeslar, Billie Arlene McGee, Anne Louise Grape Joyce Box, Jo Marie Unrein and John Trail. Mary Keeslar, Catherine Shaw, Phyllis Curtis. White Butter Cake. Barbara Jeanne Stuckey and Jimmy Cliristie. Sponge Loaf Cake. Betty Berg, Lenora Fisher and Barbara Jeanne Stuckey, Angel Food Cake. Chocolate layer cake— Elizabeth Ann Stuckey, Shirley Huebhausen Marguerite Toot, Shirley Ann Meints Trudy Oilman, Jean Marie Theis Clara Flint and Mary Dell Davis. Meal planning— Mildred Carbaugh Nancy McBroom, Itettalou Torneden and Wanda Nell Davis. White muffins— Alice Dodd, Jerry Moschini. Karen Stolte. Shirley Wood Juanita Keeslar, Martha Theno, Lenora Fisher and Clara Flint. Breads— Billie Arlene McGee. Arlen Schroeder, Shirley Joan Wiley Marguerite Toot, Elizabeth Ann Stuckey, Marilyn Kay Parsons and Margaret Dodd. Biscuits— Jean Marie Theis, Elizabeth Ann Stuckey, and Marguerite Toot. Gingerbread— Nadine Joyce Rose Shirley Ann Meints, Shirley WooH, Karen Stolte. Jerry Moschini. Barbara Navinsky, Alice Dodd, and Diane • Shockley. Biscuits— Rosalie Freeman. Margaret Dodd, Barbara Jeanne Stuckey, Doris Freeman, Arlen Schroeder. Shir- Jey Ann Meints, Deanna Freeman, Catherine Shaw and Barbara Jean Stuckey. Yeast bread— Barbara Jeanne Stuckey. Shirley Ann Meints; yeast bread rolls. Barbara Stuckey and Shirley Meints. Rolled cookies— Deanna Freeman, Jeanne Brown, Shirley Ann Courtney, Stella Trail, Doris Freeman and Hosa- lie Freeman. . Drop cookies— Joanne Brown, Shirley Jean Wiley, Phyllis Hancock, Mary Keeslar, Karen Stolte, June Keeslar, Juanita Keeslar, Joyce Wiley, Robert Knoche. Leriora Fisher. Arlene Schroeder, Shirley Ann Courtney. Trudy Gilman, Jenell Dunlap, Mary Heintzelman, Jo Marie Unrein and Clara Flint Party cookies— Billie Arlene McGee, Arlen Schroeder. Anne Louise Grape, Trudy Gilman. Jimmy Christy, Mary Dell Davis, Frances Rattles, Doris Freeman, Bosalea Freeman, Shir- 'ley Ann Courtney and Deanna Freeman. Miscellaneous cookies— Marilyn Farsons, Shirley Ann Courtney, Martha Theno. Lenora Fisher and Gale Knoche Food preservation— Karen Stolte, Alice Dodd. Jerry Moschini, Patty Peterson, Barbara Navinsky, Mary Louise Jauernig. Joanne Brown. Clothing, tea towel— Jenell Dunlap, Anne Louise Grape, Karen Stolte, Jo Marie Unrein. Marguerite Dolan, Charles Monahan, Judy Clark. Patsy Jarvis, Patty Theis, Helen Sacks, Billie Shaw, Patricia Ann Dale. Rose Marie Jauernig, Greta Hamilton and Sandra Jahn. Hand towel— Sandra Jahn, Jenell Dunlap, Marguerite Dolan, Karen Stolte. Rose Marie Jauernig. Billie Shaw. Dorothy Knipp. Jeannine Curtis Anne L. Grape, Charles Monahan, Judy Clark. Greta Hamilton, Helen Sacks, Phyllis Curtis, Patricia Ann Dale. Jo Marie Unrein and Patty Theis Apron— Jeannine Curtis, Jenell Dunlap, Karen Stolte, Charles Monahan, Sandra Jahn, Billie Shaw. Marguerite Dolan, Dorothy Knipp. Anne Louise Grape. Judy Clark. Patty Theis. Helen Sacks, Patricia Ann Dale, Rose Marie Jauernig, Jo Marie Unrein and Greta Hamilton. ' Slips for school— Martha Theno. Marguerite Toot, Naomi Jean Toot, Alice Matthews, Mary Louise Jauernig, Shirley Ann Courtney, Karen Stolte, Shirley Wood, Delores Dodd, Marilyn Kay Parsons, June Keeslar, Joyce Gardner. Barbara Navinskey and Diane Shockley. Cotton dress— Naomi Jean Toot, Alice Matthews. Marguerite Toot, Shirley Ann Courtney, June Keeslar, Shirley Wood, Joyce Gardner, Karen Stolte, Judy Clark, Diane Shockley, Joyce Wiley, Delores Dodd, Marilyn Kay Parsons, Martha Theno, Mary Gilman, Mary Louise Jauernig. Glenda Gardner, Barbara Navinsky and Marguerite Dolan. Patched garment and mended hose— Martha Theno and Barbara Navinsky. Slip— Marguerite Toot. Mary Louise Jauernig, Jane Flanary, Hosalea Freeman, Nancy McBroom, Catherine Shaw, Patty Peterson, Alice Dodd and Carol Kelly. Cotton dresi— Marguerite Toot, Jane Flanary, Nancy McBroom, Catherine Shaw, Rosalea Freeman, Betty Thompson, Barbara McGee, Shirley Jean Wiley, Mary Louise Jauernig, Fatly Peterson and Alice Dodd. Pajamas— Alice Jean Banks, Marguerite Toot. Jane Flanary, Nancy McBroom. Rosalea Freeman, Shiriey Jean Wiley. Mary Louise Jauernig. Catherine Shaw, Patty Peterson and Carol Kelley. Cotton * mire, (Rita Dorothy EUen Stigl- Heintzelman, Carolyn Meints, Alice Louise Helm, Joan Allen, Joanne Brown, Margaret Dodd, Shirley Ann Meints, Donna Theis, Jean Marie Theis, Carol Kelley and Barbara Hummelgaard. 1 Best dress— Carolyn Meints, Dorothy EUen Stiglmire, Rita Heintzelman, Doris Freeman, Mary Joann Theno, Joanne Brown, Margaret Dodd. Shirley Ann Meints, Barbara Hummelgaard, Donna Theis. Jean Marie Tbeis and Carol Kelley. Wool dress— Mary Joann Theno, Dorothy Ellen Stiglmire, Rita Heintzelman, Alice Lou Heim, Donna Theis. Jean Marie Theis. Carol Kelley, Barbara Hummelgaard, Margaret Dodd and Joan Allen. Boys suit or girls dress— Joanne Brown, Mary Stiglmire. Elizabeth Ann Stuckey and Betty Berg. Wash dress— Betty Berg. Wool suit— June Freeman, Betty Thompson, Mary Stiglmire and Elizabeth Ann Stuckey. Room improvement — Jean Marie Theis, Margaret Dodd and Robert Lee Adams. BITTER WATER. BITTER WAR-In Indo-China's "Forgotten War," French soldier Dan Quan scoops up a handful of muddy, rice paddy water to quench- his thirst during bitter fighting. His bat* talion moved through the rice paddy during "Operation Bambou," in which French troops secured several forward posts. SPRINGFIELD, HI., Aug. 30 Iff) —Gov. Adlai Stevenson has told America's armed forces, in a message broadcast overseas, that he does not believe a. third World War is inevitable, "but neither is peace inevitable." The text of his statement was released in Springfield today. An aide said the Department of in S the date and occasion they Defense requested Stevenson, the'J° ined Ladies Aid. The business Democratic candidate for the pres-j™ eet:in K was conducted by the pre- idency, and his Republican oppo-i sldent: - nent, Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, to I The program consisted of a musical number by Sadie Seavers and Irene Ryan. Also a poem read by Belle Bond. The next meeting will be August 28 at the home of Edna Swain, with Goldie Troop and India Swain as assisting hostess. KNOWS HER OATS-Bunny Yeager, Miami, Fla., model, shows, off, among other 'things, a hat made out of sea oats and s Bikini -bathing suit inspired by colorful designs created by Seminole Indians. prepare a message for the men and women in service overseas. Stevenson defended the action by President Truman which sent American fighting men into Korea in June, 1950. He condemned one bloc of Republicans for what he called the "little America" concept, the the- its policies and actions to its im- earea ' Marines Continued from Page 1. fought with fists and knives. The allied defenders live less than 50 yards from the Chinese. A young, wounded infantryman told me: "We can hear those goonies "abbering in their bunkers." The Allied defenders are en- renched on the southern slopes. The enemy has all trails leading off the hill zeroed in, so movement is only at night. One vounded soldier said he was hit at 8 o'clock in the morning but lad to wait until nightfall before e could be taken off the hill. Why is Bunker Hill important? Maj. Gen. John T. Selden, boss of the First Marine Division, explained: "On that hill, we can look right into their (the Communists) positions." The marines seized Bunker Hill in a bold, surprise maneuver the night of Aug. 11-12. The conquest vas easy. The Chinese made vicious and rare daylight assaults on Bunker •Ell the afternoon of Aug. 12. For ive days and nights, the Marines neld their ground through seven nightmarish attacks. On Aug. 16, the Chinese called j t' quits. But angry probes since that date show the enemy is still itally interested in the battle-; scarred terrain. Labor Chiefs Continued from Page One. agement relations because his time was limited. , So, he said, Eisenhower turned aside as too technical for discussion at the time questions such as those regarding open, union and closed shops. McLouth Captain and Mrs. John Means and family of Mobile, Ala., arrived Saturday for a twenty day visit with, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Means and Mrs. Lottie Ashworth. Mrs. Grace Pierson of Crane, Tex., and Mrs. Marcella Ivy and family of San Angelo Tex. are guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Brittian. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Courtney and family bought the late Mrs. Jennie Burgoyne home and plan to move co McLouth the 1st of September. Sunday, the State Lake was the scene of much merriment when folks came to celebrate the 45th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Uhlrick, the sixth anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Uhlrick of McLouth and the sev- enth'anniversary of their niece and husband,' Mr. and Mrs. Carl Try- bom of Lawrence, and the birthdays of Mrs. Annie Beying, Easton, Donna Beying, Bobbie Beying, Francis, Charles, David, Joe and Lawrence Uhlrick and Jimmy Trybom, Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Uhlrick and Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Uhlrick and family of McLouth, Mr. and Mrs. John Black, Tonganoxie, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Beying, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Beying and family, Easton, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Trybom and family Lawrence. They bought well filled baskets of delicious food which were spread on two tables in the shelter house. The afternoon was spent in visiting. It was decided to meet again next year the second Sunday in August. Jimmie Lobb and Robert Shrader left Friday night for Memphis, Tenn. They will be gone a week. Jimmie is the guest of his sister Fannie Lou Batts and Robert, his sister Mary Lyn Dobbs. The Ladies Aid of the Tonganoxie Friends Church were guests of the Stanwood Church at a covered dish luncheon held at the Stanwoc-d parsonage Thursday. After the luncheon the regular meeting was opened by singing. "He Leadeth Me" The lesson study from Phillippians 3 was given by Edith Lobb. Roll call was answered by 22 members and all visitors by giv- 114,000-Egg Omelette Disrupts Plans for LAWRENCE, Kas., Aug. 30 Iff) — James Gott of Centerville, la., eased his huge transport truck off the highway early Saturday to catch a nap, but a 114,000-egg omelette disrupted his plans. In the partial darkness of the early morning, Gott, growing sleepy, decided to pull off Highway 24-40 to park on the shoulder and take his nap. He spotted what appeared to be solid ground capable of bearing the weight of his massive vehicle. What he thought was solid ground turned out to be high weeds — in a deep ditch. The truck groaned to a halt on its side. Out crashed a good portion of the cargo — about 18,000 dozen eggs. Gott's comment as he helped a wrecking crew right the truck and mop the smeary highway : "I still haven't got that sleep." Mossadegh Rejects.New British-US Oil Proposal TEHRAN, Iran W!—Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh re - jected tonight a new British- American proposal for solving the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. He announced he was calling both houses of Parliament into session fo discuss a formal reply. In a communique read to the nation over the radio, Mossadegh explained he had been handed the message by U. S. and British envoys here and said: "I told them this government can never agree to this message. "The government believes both houses of Parliament should be called to consult on the necessary reply to the message." McClure Continued from Page One. LEGAL NOTICE otherwise improve any street streets which extend from any paved street to a cemetery in or adjoining said City regardless of any protest and to -levy special assessments to pay for the same under the existing laws of Kansas and more specifically. Chapter 13, Section 1011. General Statutes of Kansas, 1949, as amended, 1951. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS: Section 1. That it is hereby declared necessary to grade, curb, gutter, pave and otherwise improve Tenth Avenue from the South line of Pennsylvania Street to the South line of Vilas Street, Vilas Street from the West line of Tenth Avenue to the West line o£ Fifteenth Street, Fifteenth Street from the South line of Vilas Street to the entrance of Greenwood Cemetery. Section 2. That the cost of the improvements described in Section one (1) shall be borne as follows: City at large shall pay the expense o£ grading such streets and all expenses of the areas and intersections formed by crossing of streets and alleys and in addition thereto, one-third (1-3) of the expense of curbing, guttering, paving and otherwise improving each block of such street or streets between cross streets and-or curbing, guttering, paving and otherwise Improving along each lot or piece of unplatted land adjoining such street or streets. Two- thirds (2-3) of the expense of curbing, guttering, paving anq otherwise improving any block in such streets "between cross streets or any such street along an unplatted lot or piece of land in such City adjoining or abutting on such street shall be borne by the owners of the land liable for special assessment therefor, which special assessment shall be leviad to pay the cost of such improvements as by law provided. Section 3. That Truman Schlup, Consulting Engineer for the City of Leavenworth. Kansas, shall prepare proper plans and specifications for said improvement and preliminary estimates pf the cost thereof, which plans, specifications and preliminary estimates shall be presented to this Board for its approval. Section 4. That the City Clerk shall cause proper publication of this resolution to be made for six (6) days in The Leavenworth Times, a daily newspaper which is the official newspaper of the City of Leavenworth, Kansas, and that this resolution shall be effective from and after its sixth publication therein. Adopted at Leavenworth, Kansas, this 26th day of August. 1952. Ted L. Sexton, Mayor. ATTEST: J. C. Walker, City Clerk. (SEAL) Passed & Approved Aug. 28, 195J. (First insertion Aug. 29. 1952) (The Leavenworth Times, 6t) enworth, Kansas, such condemnation to be done as provided bv law in Sections 26-201 through 26-205"inclusive, of the General Statutes of Kansas as amended. Section 2. That a survey and description of th'e land required and needed to be obtained by condemnation be made by the City Engineer and filed with the City Clerk of Leavenworth. Kansas. Section 3. That the City Clerk shall cause proper publication of this resolution to be made for six (6) days in The Leavenworth Times, a daily newspaper which is the official newspaper of the City of Leavenworth, Kansas, and that this resolution shall be effective from and after its sixth publication therein. Adopted at Leavenworth, Kansas, this 26th day of August, 1952. Ted L. Sexton, Mayor. ATTEST: J. C. Walker, City Clerk. (SEAL) Passed & Approved: Aug. 26. 1952. (First insertion Aug. 29, 1952) (The Leavenworth Times 6t) Within a short while he was advanced to captain, the youngest man to hold that position. He continued with the department under the administration of Mayor E.W. Crancer. After leaving the , department McClure engaged in the restaurant,' Business, operating the Union De-' pot restaurant for a number ofj years. He next opened a restaurant at 310 South Fifth where he remained in business 16 years. He next became a deputy sheriff and hen served as a merchant police under Mayor J. C. Davis. With the election of Mayor Martin Eggert, McClure was made cap- ..... - in-raicaaCia* JJCJ.JC JLJVJULL. JT1C11 And turning to the domestic dell and ^^ Harris scene, he told the fighting forces: 1 "So long as you are asked to do I the unusual, so long must we put! . , ... . . aside politics as usual, profits as «±^ .^'^ d '™ er ._ a j After the meeting a pink a n d jtanvof the police department, serv- blue shower was held in honor of ling in that capacity until the el- Geradine King. Refreshments of|ection of Mayor Frank E. Wash- tea and cookies were served by j burn when he resigned to accept hostesses. Belle Bond, Helen Tru-,the appointment of sanitary officer The reunion was heW * e home o£ W '' Allen at usual, strikes as usual, and pleasure as usual." GOP Continued from Page One. make the mechanical as well as the policy decisions for his race. In the Eisenhower camp, the only pro who shows on the surface is James A. Hagerty, administra- " oon - Baseball, football, catch and horseshoes furnished the entertainment. Sixty-eight were present. Tom Wilburn, are uncle of the Allen children, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Manthe and family of Winchester, Mr. and Mrs. August Manthe and family. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Davis and family of Eas. ton. Mr. and Mrs. Donald under Commissioner Loren Nash, With ** ^ministration. Through his long career as po. lice officer he gained the reputation of being a. fearless policeman. In the early days of his career with the department, an officer needed courage and the strength to back it up. McClure was a member of the Methodist Church and of King Solomon Masonic Lodge, No. 10, of Leavenworth. His marriage to Miss Lula Magers was at Leavenworth, Aug. 8, Manthe! 1900 - They celebrate d thei r golden RESOLUTION A RESOLUTION DECLARING THE NECESSITY OF APPROPRIATING CERTAIN PROPERTY PRIVATE PROPERTY BY CONDEMNATION FOR THE PURPOSE OF WIDENING ISABELLE STREET FROM SECOND AVENUE TO FIFTH STREET; AND FOR THE PURPOSE OF OPENING A STREET FROM SECOND AVENUE TO FIFTH STREET ALONG THE LINE SEPARATING LOT THIRTEEN AND LOT FOURTEEN, CLARK'S ADDITION. OF OUTLOTS. LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS. WHEREAS, the Board of Commissioners of the City of Leavenworth, Kansas, deem and declare it necessary to appropriate certain private property located in the City o£ Leavenworth, Kansas, for the purpose of widening Isabelle Street to a width of at least thirty (30) feet, from Second Avenue to Fifth Street and for the purpose of opening a street from Second Avenue to Fifth Street, such street to be fifty (50) feet wide along the line separating lot thirteen and lot fourteen, Clark's Addition of Outlets, Leavenworth, Kansas. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS. THAT THE APPROPRIATING OF CERTAIN PRIVATE PROPERTY BY CONDEMNATION IS NECESSARY. Section 1. Certain private property needs to be appropriated for the purpose of widening Isabelle Street from Second Avenue to Fifth Street to a width of at least thirty (30) feet and for the purpose of opening a street from Second Avenue to Fifth Street, fifty (50) feet wide along the line separating lot thirteen and lot fourteen, Clark's Addition of Outlets, Leav- LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTIC* William E. McNamee Et al, 'SE',4. R-W 0.455 acres. William P. & Helen McNamee, SB >,i, R-W 0.455 acres. Sec. 17-10-22 ' W. H. & Stella Trowbridge, NEft, 0.910 acres of R-W. Kansas Power & Light Company Union Pacific Railroad It has been further determined to initiate condemnation proceedings under GS 68-114 for the acquisition of this right-of-way and that the Board of County Commissioners will meet as viewers and appraisers and determine damages at the Leavenworth County Courthouse at 11:00 o'clock Ail. on September 16. 1952. Lon Rush, Chairman Board of County Commissioner* Leavenworth County, Kansas ATTEST: "~ Thos. J. Cahill. County Clerk. (First Publishld Aug. 31. 1952) (The Leavenworth Times It) NOTICE The Board oi County Commissioners of Leavenworth County. Kansas, has found it to be necessary and in the public interest to improve that part of the public road. County Route No. 3. from Fairmount to County Route No. 19 and known as Project C-381 (1): Beginning at the Northeast Corner of Section 15. Township 10, Range 22: thence West two and 'one-half miles. It has been further determined to be necessary to acquire additional right- of-way for this improvement from certain property owners. Sec. 10-10-22 Mabel M. Van Tuyl. SW',4. H-W 0.455 acres. W. R. VanTuyl, SW',1, R-W 0.455 acres. Sec. 15-10-22 Julia I. Zimmerman, NWVi. R-W 0.455 acres. Charles A. Kuehnhoff. NWV4. R-W 0.455 acres. Sec. 16-10-22 William R. & Hilda VanTuyl. NE',4. R-W 0.455 acres. Olive S. Klamn, NE'.i, 0.455 acres of R-W. . I J. P. Collier. NW',4. R-W fA55\ acres.. ; Glen L. & Lois Lee, NW',4, 0.455 acres of H-W . • Sec. 9-10-22 Olive S. Klanuij SE',4. R-W 0.910 acres. • li James F. Siegert, SW',4, H-W|| 0.455 acres. :' William McNamee, SW',4, R-W 0.455 acres. Sec. 8-10-22 WHY WAIT? Buy Your HEATING Needs NOW! New, 801)0 BTU. White Porcelain BATHROOM HEATERS S3.95 New. 20,000 BTU, Vented Brown. PorceLdn HEATERS $29.95 New; 30.000 BTU, Vented Brown Porcelain HEATERS S39.95 New, 40,000 BTU, Vented Brown, Porcelain HEATERS J61.50 New. 65,000 BTU, Vented Brown Porcelain HEATERS $99.30 New 35,000, 50,000, 70,000 BXU FLOOR FURNACES with Automatic Controls. Only 51.50 weekly. We also have a good supply of Stove Pipe, Gas Pipe, Fittings, Tubing and Stove Connectors. See ils NOW for a WARM and COMFY Winter! Easy Terms. Lay-away Plan. UNCLAIMED FREIGHT DEPOT 713-15 Shawnee Ph. 995 For Sale On Sealed Bids My 5-Room Fully Modern Home At 400 Garland Street Gas heat, hardwood floors, bath, garage, chicken house, 84 x 180-ft. lot. See Sunday afternoon or nights after 6:30. Bids will be accepted until 9 P. M., Monday, Sept. 15, and the right is reserved to reject any and all bids. Frank M. Bordy, Owner. tive assistant borrowed from arid Dorothy and Mr. and Mrs. Dewey. Hagerty runs the arrangements, takes care of the press, radio, television and photographers with a sure hand. In the Democratic camp, Stevenson is depending on relatively untried amateurs. Wilson Wyatt, his campaign manager, has been around the Washington scene but he has to make up in enthusiasm what he lacks in national campaign experience. Despite President Truman's ob- i Richard Thompson and family and Marvin Gates of Kansas, City. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Alien, Mr. and Mrs. Francis McNett and family, Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Allen and family, Donald Mcafee. Mr. and Mrs. Norman King and family, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Allen,, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Miesner and Debbie, all of Leavenworth. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Manthe and family, Atchison, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burnam and family, Top- Democrat to win, Stevenson thus far is having nothing of it. The Illinois governor, from all the signs, is running his own campaign and in his own %vay. The pace of Stevenson's progress this early in the campaign has been geared to his canny ability :o make words talk to the particular crowd that hears him. In one day, he told the American ^egion pungently and bluntly that LL Col. Gerard T. Armitage, commander of the battalion that did most of the Bunker fighting,!-^ called the struggle "the most! anatical fighting I've ever seen." le said the Marines threw up a if he is elected president and the vious belief that the "give - 'em eka ' Biu Burnam and Jimmy Bur- hell" technique is the way for a nam> New Mexico - **"• Arma Burnam, Valley Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardman and family of Salina arrived Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Steeper. Mrs. Hardman and children remained for a weks visit. Mr. and Mrs. Gensler Edmonds and family left Wednesday for Redcliff, Colorado. The Edmonds will be gone until September 1st. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kanotsski and Loretta, Chicago, and Mr. and Democrats Name Young Chairman TOPEKA, Aug. 30 ffi — John "solid wall of steel" with artillery i strictly Democratic audience on I. Young, Salina attorney, was re-'and mortar shells, rifle and ma-' m e S° lf course of a swank New ,., t t nroconrA — -•*-"•-"". >-"—*6«. «"««" -cum ™him he ^11 resTst MrS ' SU3S Clark ° £ Edwardsvi "e were ^^ ^'^ & * *" WU ~ and Mrs ' . Judging from the the Legion liked it. A few hours later, talking to a of the Demo-i chine gun bullets, tank fire, rock-; Jerse y Country Club, the Illinois L committee at ets and hand grenades. j governor leavened what read in elected chairman cratic state central a meeting Saturday in connection with the biennial council sessions to draft the'party campaign platform. Young, the chairmanship choice of governorship nomine-! Charles 'Ping and the Chinese still kept Rooney, was elected to a second | coming.' term without opposition. " am Clark home ' can fire the whole works like that for three to five minutes and stopj any attack. But we fired fouri • had the Democrats yelling for wedding anniversary two years ago with open house to all their friends He was the last of the four brothers and is survived by Mrs. McClure of the home; one son, Lloyd McClure, Sr., Houston, Tex., 1 a sister, Mrs. Homer Shaeffer, Kansas City, Mo.; two grandsons Jimmie Bill McClure, Houston, and Lloyd McClure Jr., Leavenworth, a psychologist at Wadsworth. The body is at the Davis funeral church from where service will be at 2:30 Tuesday. The Rev. J. Clyd^ Fowler, pastor of the First Baptist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Mount Muncie Cemetery. Members of King Solomon Masoriic Lodge No. 10 will conduct graveside service. —For Sale— Modern 4-room house and 3-room garage dwelling on adjoining property. 523 SanlaFe Phone 1696-J We are in the market for RED CLOVER We will clean this seed over our mills and pay you top price for the clean seed, or we would run dockage on uncleaned seed and pay you top price it you reclean the seed yourself. F. A. MANGELSDORF SEED COMPANY 800 Main Street Atchison, Kansas. Phone 86. The word "nerve" originally meant tendon, but now refers to the structures through which the brain sends messages to the body, including much of the brain itself. UEGAL NOTICES Mrs. Ruby Harris .-of Marion,' Clark returned Tuesday from Chicago where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Fannie Sneddon, mother of Mrs. Clark. Mrs. Harold McHenry entertain-! „ . ed with a covered dish supper at! "Usually" Armitage said, "vouif^ *** the S0rt ° £ ,, wit ^l* 6 state Lake Sunday evening in h~* «,» r>« ,to „„!,,„„ '—'honor of Harold McHenry's and Charles Chapman's birthdays.' Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Laster, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Schmidt, Mrs. John Williams and Mrs. Betty Smythe of Kansas' City. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Luse and more. With a store of good humor RESOLUTION A RESOLUTION DECLARING IT NECESSARY TO GRADE, CURB. GUTTER, PAVE AND OTHERWISE IMPROVE TENTH AVENUE FROM THE SOUTH LINE OF PENNSYLVANIA STREET TO THE SOUTH LINE OF VILAS STREET. VILAS STREET FROM THE WEST LINE OF TENTH AVENUE TO THE WEST LINE OF FIFTEENTH STREET FIFTEENTH STREET FROM THE SOUTH LINE OF VILAS STREET TO THE ENTRANCE OF GREENWOOD CEMETERY AND REQUIRING TRU- 1 MAN SCHLUP. CONSULTING jNEER FC~ WORTH, hours and 10 minutes without stop-!* 3 * po ? s out in ^Ity expressions „!„„ =„* «,» rh^« ,«n L~» °f OP™™ now and then . Elsen - WO5IAX DIES AT 100 hower has displayed nothing yet to match his Democratic oppo- who has been serving as commit-' NICODEMUS. Kas., Aug. 30 (ffl nent's effervescent reaction almost every situation. to tee secretary, was elected vice- chairman when the incumbent. ;— Mrs. Effie Moore, Graham RECEPTION CENTER PICNIC family left Tuesday for 3 weeks County's oldest resident, died at Personnel stationed at Reception > va cation in New Hampshire and Mrs Floyd Breedin°- of Polla i hpr home today at the age of 100 -,Center 1773, Fort Leavenworth, withdrew "to head off a buddin- She was born and reared in slav -j are havin § their annual P icnic io ~ U mg ery in Kentucky and was a mem-!clay at the NCO Club, formerly her of the second colony of Negroes i the No. 1 Mess. The picnic is to Mrs. Ella Ginter returned Saturday from Alma, Okla. after spending two weeks with her, Earl contest. The other officers of the state that moved to this county after'start at 11 a.m. Anyone ever sta-! daughter, Mr. and Mrs. committee were elected without the Civil War. 'tioned at the center is invited to Grimes and family, opposition. They are Mrs. Georgia 1 Pence, Sterling, secretary. Ross Swenson, Belleville, urer. THE CITY OF LEAVEN- KANSAS. TO PREPARE PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS AND PRELIMINARY ESTIMATES THEREOF TO BE SUBMITTED TO THE BOARD OF THE CITY KANSAS. FOR ITS APFROVAL7 WHEREAS, the City of Leavenworth is a first class City of the State of Kansas with a population of less than Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wild and thirty thousand (30,000) inhabitants COMMISSIONERS OF OF LEAVENWORTH, and. WHEREAS, Shoemaker Street is; paved to the intersection of Pennsyl-' vania Street and that Tenth Avenue is' a continuing street or extension of said Shoemaker Street; and, WHEREAS. Tenth Avenue, Vilas Street and Fifteenth Street are the streets extending and leading to| Greenwood Cemetery; and. I WHEREAS, the cost of maintaining! these said streets has become an un-i fair burden on the taxpayers of Leav- Values! Quality! Hamilton Beach Mixettes. Sunbeam Mix- masters. Casco Metal Stools. Metal Waste Baskets. Kromex Canister Sets. French Fryer Cutters. Thermos Bottles and Jugs. Revere Starter Sets. Electric Kitchen Clocks. Lunch Kits. Carbide Lamps. G R O N I S H A R D W A R E & S E E D C O. LAWX FERTILIZER PAIXT, TCRPJEXTINE, OIL Now Is the Time to Fill Your Silo! See us for i FORAGE HARVESTERS Get all your alfalfa and clover seed with Allis-Chal- niers ALL-CROP that does a superior job of bringing in small grains. We also have the following Used Implements • Case Corn Binder, nearly new. • I.H. Cub Tractor and Implements, like new. • Other Used Implements. Farmers' Supply 721 Cherokee E. J. Cheever Phone 3293 PUBLIC SALE 734 Spruce Monday, September 1 9 A. M. One table top gas range; 1 electric wall clock; 1 enamel kitchen table; 1 studio couch; 1 R. C. A. console radio; 1 small desk; 1 large bookcase; 1 9x12 front room rug; 1 walnut smoke stand; 1 book end table; 1 walnut finish Duncan Phyfe dining room set. table and 6 chairs; 1 mahogany dresser with mirror; 1 mahogany dressing table; I double bed with mattress and springs; 1 combination table lamp; 1 other lamp; 4 pairs of drapes; tools, pictures, kitchen utilities, chinaware and other articles too numerous to mention. FRED YANDERSCHMIDT ESTATE, OWNER Col. W. T. Chambers, Auctioneer. Leavenworth Xat'l Bank, Clerk. TERMS: CASH Behind the Wheels Every -American worker plays a vital role in gearing our nation's productive machinery to meet expanding needs—the needs of'both the defense effort and the civilian economy. We salute the men—and the women—"behind the wheels"! OUS BANK WILL NOT TRANSACT BUSINESS ON LABOR DAY, SEPT.1 First National Bank Member F. D. I. C.
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