The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 2, 1952 · Page 2
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 2

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1952
Page 2
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Two THE LEAVEXWORTH TIMES, Tuesday Evening, September 2,1952. Seilz Continued from Page One. the political affairs of the city, Mr. Seitz once took a. short time out to participate actively, fie was elected city finance commissioner in 1917 and was a familiar figure around the city hall. Soon after his election as Commissioner he succeeded to the post of mayor through a vacancy and finished the term. A member of St. Joseph's Catholic Church, he also held membership "in the Modern Woodmen of America, Camp No. 3322, of which he had been a member 43 years and for many years held the position of clerk. For 57 years he had Bergdoll Son Shot, Companion Killed COUDERSPORT, Pa. (Si—A 19- year-old Harvard University student, son of a socially prominent suburban Philadelphia family, was killed and the son of Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, Erwin Bergdoll, seriously wounded near this western Pennsylvania community Monday night. Potter County District Attorney Robert J. Flint identified the dead youth as Charles P. Van Pelt, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Van Pelt of Rosemont, Pa. Flint said Alfred L. Sallade, 35, , , , r . , _ operator of the airport was being !K£3±iiff£2? SSJ^SS-cai attorney said Sallade fired at the two youths with a shotgun as they approached the airport. He saidi Leavenworth Mutual Buildin Loaning & Savings Association. His marriage to Jliss Florence Erschell was on May 10, 1907, a St. Joseph Church. Seven children were born to them. Mr. Seitz is survived by hi wife, Mrs. Florence Seitz; fou daughters, Mrs. Joseph E. Gac dis, 214 North Broadway; Mrs James G. Charles, Seattle, Wash. Miss Mary Ann and Miss J a n > Marie Seitz, both of 216 Nort: Broadway; three sons, Lt. Co] John A. Seitz, stationed in Ger many; Lt. Col. Richard J. Seitz Ft. Benning, Ga. and M-Sgt. Ed ward H. Seitz, stationed in Korea three sisters, Mrs. Mary Ann Doidge and Miss Christine Seitz both of 507% Shawnee; and Mrs Julia Schneidt, San Antonio, Tex. a brother, George J. Seitz, 92! South Broadway; and six grand children. Funeral service will >be Friday morning at 9 o'clock at St. Joseph's Carmelite 'Church with the Rev. Herman Golobic, O. Carm. pastor, officiating. Burial will be in the family lot in Mount Calvarj Cemetery. The body is at the Sumpter Funeral Chapel where ii will remain until time of service All rosary services will be announced in Wednesday's Times. THE COOL weather must have put new life in pranksters. Police got a call near midnight last night that there was something funny at Broadway and Chestnut. Patrolmen Bill Alford and Lewis Fairhurst went out there and found a strange figure hanging from a limb. It turned out to be a pair of coveralls, stuffed with newspapers. They cut down the "corpse" and brought it to the station. .Ten minutes later someone reported traffic light switches on Delaware, Cherokee and Broadway had been flipped. SMITH CORONA PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Skyriter Model 64.50 plus tax TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT Ribbons forall makes Geo. H. Geiger & Co. 521 Delaware Street Sallade had been staying at the office following two previous burglaries there a week ago. Sallade said the two youths came up to the same window where burglars had entered on Aug. 25. He reported about 51,000 worth of tools and restaurant materials had been stolen at that time. Flint reported Sallade said he thought he had seen one of the youths inside the building with a rifle. Grover Cleveland Bergdoll was a well-known auto racer and was convicted as a World War I draft dodger. Market Report KANSAS CITY (Si — Produce: eggs extras. 60 per cent. A, 51; eggs mediums 46; eggs standards 40; eggs unclassified (current receipts) 54 Ibs up, loss off 33.5. Butter—Grade A, Ibs in cartons 5; Grade A, Ibs in quarters, 80: butterfat, Ib 67-70. Poultry: hens, 4'.i Ibs up 22; hens, under 4! 2 Ibs 13; commercial fryers, 2!4-3 ! ,i Ibs, whites 35.5; reds 34.5; commercial broiler Hi-214 Ibs 34.5; farm run fryers 214-314 Ibs 25; leghorn fryers 2214 Ibs 20; roasting springs 22; old roosters and stags 13-14; young torn turkeys. 24 Ibs and up 30-31; young hen turkeys, 12 Ibs up 33; young white ducks, 5 Ibs up 20. KANSAS CITY U) — (USDA) — Cattle 18.000; calves 2300;; slaughter steers and heifers only moderately active, steady to 25 lower; offerings grading average choice or better mostly steady; cows slow, uneven, ea'rly sales mostly steady to weak but large share still unsold under lower bids bulls steady; vealers and killing calves steady to 1.00 lower; stockers and feeders fairly active, steady to 50 higher; few loads choice to low prime fed steers 33.50-34.25; bulk good and choice steers 28.00-33.25; several loads high commercial -and good grass slaughter steers 26.00-27.00; other commercial grassers 23.00 - 25.00: few utility and low commercial 19.00-22.50; high choice and prime 982 and 1099 Ib fed heifers 34.00 and 34.25; respectivelv; bulk good and choice heifers 27.00-32.50; utility and low commercial cows 16.00 18.75; canners and cutters 13.0015.50; good and choice vealers 24.00 - 28.00; medium and good stackers 22.00-29.00; several loads well bred fleshy 900-1050 Ib feeder steers 28.50-29.00: some held higher; other medium and good feeders 850 Ibs up 22.00-28.00; fe good to choice feeder heifers 25.0026.50; good and choice stock calves largely 28.00-32.00; high choice carves scarce. Hogs 4000; fairly active .uneven, mostly steady with Friday's av- YOU/? wen™ or GRFASl, HEAT, ODORS, AIL YEAR 'ROUND Fasca Automatic Ventilator • FAST! Changes kitchen air every 3 minutes. • NO DRAFTS! QUIET! • 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 light! STOP IN AND SEE IT TODAY! THOLEN Bros. Supply Co. 304 Shawnee Phone 108 DON'T GET CAUGHT NEXT WINTER WITH YOUR GRATES DOWN CALL HOLLAND FURNACE CO. 3rd & Shawnee PHONE 531 erage, extreme top 15 iower; choice No. 1. 2 and 3s scaling 180-250 Ibs 20.75-21.35: latter price on choice No. 1 and 2 to shippers choice 260-315 Ib butchers, mostly No. 2 and 3s 19.85-20.75; sows most ly 15.25-18.50: stags 15.50 down. Sheep 7000: very slow, no early sales: run includes around 6 loads Colorado spring lambs, about 1500 trucked in natives and 20 loads of breeding ewes and feeding lambs, mostly ewes. KANSAS CITY (3, -^ Wheat 480 cars; >,i-l',i higher: No. 2 hard and dark hard 2.34-2.41: No. 3 2.35'.i-2.40',i; No. w red 2.32V 4| 2.35?4; No. 3 2.31>,i-2.34^. Corn 130 cars: ',i higher to 3'b lower: No. w white 2.80; No. 3 2.32 3 ,i-2.71: No. 2 yellow and mixed l.SS^.i-l.SS; No. 3 1.83',j-1.64i' 4 . Oats 62 cars: unch to 2'i higher: No. 2 white 93-lMVz': No 3 91-99'/2. ' Milo Maize 3.06>i-3.16i,i. Kafir 3.07»,i-3.m4. Rye 1.88',i-1.95'i,'. Barley 1.45-1.56. Soybeans 3.08-3.21. Bran 55.50-56.25. Shorts 62.00-62.75. Open High Low WHEAT Sep 2.32'i 2.33?; 2.32 Close . _.__ 2.33'i Dec 2.36H 2.373/a 2.36>/a 2.371', Mar 2.393; 2.40H 2.39=4 2.39(i May 2.393,i 2.40.. 2.39=i 2.39'i CORN Sep 1.67»4 1.67 1.67M 1.81 GRAIN SORGHUM Sep 3.15>,i 3.151i 3.151'« Dec 3.03^4 3.0934 3.093; MARKETS AT A FLANGE NEW YORK ai STOCKS—Higher; steels popular BONDS—Higher; rails in demand. COTTON — Higher; lower crop ideas. CHICAGO WHEAT—Steady to firm; export business. CORN—Steady to firm; buying by cash houses, short covering. OATS—Steady to firm advanced with corn. HOGS—Steady to 25 cents highe'r; loadlot top S21.10. CATTLE — Steady to 25 cents higher, top $36.00. . NEW YORK Iff-Healthy gains u-ere registered Tuesday in the stock market with trading still restricted to less than a million shares. The advance was along a somewhat broa£ front with gains ranging from fractions to between 1 and 2 points. Losses among leading issues were infrequent and small. The volume of business came to just under a million shares as compared with 890.000 shares traded last Friday. It was the tenth straight session with the volume below a million. Railroads did well in early trading, but in the afternoon the steel division came io life with a flurry of buying that added hefty fractions to leaders. • Also participating in the advance were motors, oils, coppers, utilities, merchandising issues, aircrafts, chemicals, and radio- television issues. Other divisions held steady or retreated piecemeal. NEW YORK—Third and final stocks. Close Net Chg. Admiral , Allied Chem Allis Chal Am Airlines Am Cj-an Am Stl Fd Am Tel & Tel Anacon Cop Armour Atchison Beech Airc Beth Stl Boeing. Airp Case (JI) Celanese Cities Svc Coca Cola Cont Can Cont Oil . .... Deere Doug Airc Du Pont Eagle Pich Eastm Kod .... • Food Mach Gen Bale Gen Elec Gen Foods .... Gen Mot Goodyear Greyhound .... Gulf Oil Here Pdr Int Harv Int Paper Int Shoe Kan City Sou .. Kan Pw & Lt ... Kennecott Kroger Co Lion Oil Loew's Martin.(GL) .. McKess & H Mid Cont Pet .. Minn M&M Mont Ward Nat Dairy Nat Gypsum N Y Central ... No Am Avia Ohio Oil Packard Penney (JC) Pa RR Phillips Pet Plym Oil .• Pure Oil Radio Cp Repub Stl Reyn Met Safeway St .... St Jos Lead Schenley Ind Sears Roeb Sinclair Oil .... Socony Vac Std Oil Cal Std Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Studebaker Sunray Oil Swift & Co Texas Co Tide Wat As Un Pac Unit Air Lin ... Unit Airc U S Rubber U S Steel West Un Tel West Elec Willys Over Woolworth Closing' average up .4. 27=4 ....... 76 53=i ..... 3=4 52=4 32=4 ____ 156 45'.i 15 51 'A 37 26 42=4 104=i ...111=4 43=4 63=i 33=a 65',i 87.. '.'.'.' 44=4 ... 44!.i .. ll'/i 63=8 49 60=« ... 44',i ... 12 li ... 52=i ... 70=4 r.. 33 ii 50=4 ... 19'i 78',4 ..... 38=,; ... 39 .. 13Vs ... 11", ... 38V* ... 67 41 ... 63=,i ... 54S.B • .. 211,8 ... 19!4 .. 16=i ... 53=. 8 4Vs ... 671-i ... 19<ji, ... 59>,i -.. 32l,i .. 63 ] ,i ... 27.. ... 41T ... 54 li ... 32 .. 43% .. 361'. ... 58 1', ...81 ... 78'.4 ... 3814 ---- 201', . . . .3114 ....56' 8 ...... 22 ..11414 ...27U ...35=4 ...24=4 40 ...4414 . . .40=8 9% . . .431i 60 stocks D U "I U "i U VB U li U !i U li U li U llj D li D 1 « u £' u J: D =, U li U \'i U li U =>i u % u % U 3,'a D % U '.i U 1/2 U 'i U li D Ti D V. U 74 U 14 D li D li D V, U li U *' u li U li U 1 U li u s /, i u 34 u n U ?i D 3j u >i U li u vi D 3» U if. U 3J U H U li U li 108.8. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Tonite (Tuesday) Is Buck Nite! All Your Car Will Hold For $1 2 Mi. N.W. on No. 73 Highway Fone 3224-F-3 TONITE (Tues.), ONLY! Look—Look—Look! 50—Free Cars—50 Tuesday Only! It's Our Lucky License Kite. If your license number is posted at our box office we will let your carload in free! Look for your number every Tuesday nite! PLUS FREE GIVE-AWAY OF $50.00 Don't Miss a Tuesday Nite! More Winners Of Prizes at County Fair ichet) — Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, First; Mrs. Glen Lee, Underwood, Thi , Second; Miss Joan Clark, -Bonner Springs, blue, and Jacki Burnt Sugar Cah« (Ie«d>— Mia. JC. Clark, Bonner Springs, white. |F. Black. Sr.. first; Mrs. Earl Pen- Center piece under 15 inches — Mrs. vin Wagner, blue: Eugene Kramer, Wheat — Jimmy Grinter. blue; Mel- rose . second: Pauline Westphal, third. Carl Young. First; Mrs. Jennie Means! Easton. red; Herbert Sch-.vinn. white; Second; Mrs. David "underwood! Third: Handkerchief (crochet) — Mrs. M. F. Black Sr., First; Mrs. Velma j Wagner, blue; Eugene Kramer, blue; Shpckley, Second; Mrs. Ed Lisson, ] Herbert Schwinn. red; Duane Torned- Larry Rose, blue, and Edmund Theis, Easton, blue. Oats — Jimmy Grinter. red; Melvin Third; Linen Towel — Jackie Lenahan. Hot Dish Mat — Mrs. Daisv Som- First; Dorothy Heintzelman, Tongan- ; ers. First; Mrs. James Baird, Second; oxie, Two; Baby Booties — Mrs. Lawrence Lindberg, Lawrence. First; Mrs. Beverly Bowser. Second; ^ Sacque — Mrs. Lawrence Lindberg. First; Mrs. Ed Lisson. Second; Bud Shoemaker, Third; Mrs. Hood — Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, Second; Baby Laundry Baird. First; Bag — Mrs. James Afghan — Mrs. John Gillispie. First; Mrs. Evelyn King, Lansing. Second: Hand made Pocket Book — Hazel Kishman, First; Mrs. G'.in Lee. Second; Pin Cushion — Mrs. James Baird, First; Mrs. Donna Wiley, Lawrence, Second: Worked Button Hole — Mrs. Roy Jons, Second; Embroidered Picture — Mrs Marion Crow. First; Mrs. Carl Young. Second; Mrs. Ora Shoemaker. Third- Needlepoint Picture — Jennie Means. First; Crochet Set — Mrs. John Burke First; Sweater Knit — Mrs. Mary Young First; Mrs. Lena White, Second: Knit Gloves — Mrs. Lloyd Dunlap. First: ^Pieced Quilt — Mrs. Rose Kirfcman.j j Mrs. Art Hughes. Third; Baby Bed Spread (crochet) — Mrs. Ammel. First; Shopping Bag — Mrs. Bill Sorenson, Second; Lunch cloth (feed sack) textile — Mrs. Ora Shoemaker, First; Textile Paint Set — Mrs. John Burke, First; Textile Paint Pillow Case — Mrs. John Burke, First; Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, Second; Mrs. Ora Shoemaker, Third; Embroidery Chair Set — Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, First: Applique Pillow Case — Marion Crow, First; Applique Tea Towel — Ann Vose, First; Marion Crow, Second; Bath Towel Set — Dorothy Zimmer- i. First: Mrs. James Baird, Second; Mrs. Lena Baird, Third; Tatted Pillow Case — Mrs. Fan-is Stolte, First; Mrs. Gladys Hunter, Second; Handkerchief (tatted! — Anna Wickey, First; Mrs. Farris Stolte. Second: Hazel Kishman. Third; Pillow Case (crochet) — Mrs. Art Hughes. First; Donna Wiley, Second; Mattie Harvey. Third; Bedspread? — Louise Tate, A. C. HessJ' Reno. Second; First; Mrs. .Beverly Bowser Mrs. Ed Lisson. Third: Second; Applique Quilt — Mrs. Marion Crow First; Mrs. R. M. Knoche. Second: Best Quilted Quilt Wacker, First; Mrs. Mrs. Esther First; Embroidered Lunch Cloth — Marion Crow, Fi Mrs. B irst! Vel ud Shoe lma Shockley, Second; maker. Third: ond; Crochet Rug — Scarf — Mrs. David Underwood, First: Frances Young, Second; Marion Crow, Third: ,,,,_- Ed Lisson, Sec-| Vanity Set — Marion Crow, First: ond; Mrs. Rose Kirkman. Third; I Velma Shockley. Second; Donna Wil- Hooked Rug — Hazel Kishman, Sec- ! ey. Third: Pillow Case (White) — Gladys Hunt_,. , „ ---- , Hazel Kishman. er. First;. Marion Crow. Second: First; Frances \oung. Second; . Pillow Case (Colored) — Mrs. David Woven Rug — Hazel Kishman, First;!Underwood. First; Marion Crow, Sec- lLi]lian Mtents, Second: jond; Delores Daveron. Third; Linen Towel — Marion Mrs. Glen Lee, Second: Tea Towel Set — Velma Shockley. First: Delores Daveron, Second; Mrs. Ed Lisson. Third: Lunch cloth (feedsack) — Nellie Berger. First: Marion Crow. Second: Pillow (sack) — Gladys Hunt- en, blue; Kenneth Theis. Easton, white, and Francis Pierron, Easton. red. Wheatland milo — J. L. Whinery, Tonganoxie. blue: W. A. Rsttles. Linwood, red; Bud Shoemaker, Tonganoxie. blue, and Carl Toyne. Linwood, red. Kafir corn — L. Burnell Jr.. red and blue, and George Robb. Tonganoxie, blue. Red Clover — Duane Tor- neden, red. Hybrid corn — Robert Rose, Tonganoxie, blue: Roy Jons, Bonner Springs, red; W. A. Rattles, red; Edmund Theis. red; Peter Knipp, Easton, blue: Carl Toyne. red; J. D. Shoemaker, red: Duane Torneden. blue; O. O. Browning. Linwood. red; Vic Browning, ,Linwood, red; C. L. Jones. Tonganoxie, blue, and Billy New, Linwood, blue. Barley — Jimmy Grinter. blue. Soybeans — Jimmy Grinter, red; Mat! Theno Jr., Bonner Springs, blue: Bud Shoemaker, white, and J. D. Shoemaker, white. Alfalfa — Jimmy Grinter, red. Potatoes — Melvin Wagner, blue; Herbert Schwinn, blue; Kenneth Theis, blue; Bud Shoemaker, blue, and Mrs. James Baird, Linwood, red. Hay — Roy Jons, blue: Herman Knipp. red. and Peter Knipp, red. Honey — Alfred Wacker. Leavenworth, blue; Apples — Francis Rattles, blue, and Amy Rattles, red. Peaches—Amy Rattles, blue. and .Francis Rattles. Garden Collection—Mrs. Joe red. ~ "1 -•-"-••". .*•_•-«.,u. juiiu; ueiores uaveron, rnira; Knit Rug _ Anna Wickey, Third; Linen Towel — Marion Crow, First; Texing Needle Rug — Jennie Means, ----Child Dress — Mary Young. First: Tailored Dress — First: Lunch cloth (crochet) — _____ Mrs. Roy Jons, Frances Middleton, First; Mrs. Glen Lee. Sec- Gruendel. Tonganoxie. blue; Bud Shoemaker, red; J. D. Shoemaker, blue; Mrs. David Thistlethwaite, Tonganoxie, red. and C. L. Jones, red. Jar of fruit — Francis Rattles, blue. Blue plums — Bud Shoemaker, red. Tomatoes — Clare Robertson, Tonganoxie, blue; Mrs. Chris Meints, Tonganoxie, red: Bud Shoemaker, white, and J. D. Shoemaker, white. Squash — J. H. Dryer, Tonganoxie. blue: J. D. Shoemaker, red; Roy Jons, blue, and Mrs. Roy Jons, blue. Pop corn — 'Francis Rattles, blue, and J. D. Shoemaker, blue. Pumpkin—Roy L. Jons, red. Grapes—George Robb, red and blue, and Mrs. James Baird. Linwood. red. Hegari—Loren Higginbottam, Tonganoxie, red. Plain Muffins— Mrs. Bud Shoemak- Chlffon Cake (iced)— Mrs. James Baird, first. Ginger Cookie Frances Young. first: Pauline Westphal, second ;Mra. MJ. Black, Sr.. third., Ice Box Cookies— Mrs. M.F. Black, * Sr.. first; Mrs. Ora Shoemaker, second; Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, third. Peanut Butter Cookies— Mrs. M.F. Black. Sr., first; Frances Young, second; Mrs. Ora Shoemaker, third. Peach Pie first; Mrs. — Shirley Wiley, Jarbalo. Bud Shoemaker, second; Geo — ii Gruendel. third. ' first; . Pie — Mrs. Bud Showmaker, Mildred Ditty, second. Cherry Pie— Mrs. David Thistlethwaite. first; Mrs. Bud Shoemaker. second. Chocolate Pie — Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, second: Banana Pie Cream Pie- second. - Mildred Ditty, first: Mrs, Bud Showmaker, Fudge Candy— Pauline Westphal, first; Gertude Dunlap, second; Gal« Knoehe. third. ; Divinity Candy— Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, first: Ann Vose. second. Peanut Butter Candy— Pauline Westphal, first; Mrs. Bud Showmaker, second. Sugar Cookies — Steve Shoemaker, Apple — Marion Crow, Tonganoxie, first; Angletood Cake (Under IS}— Naomi Westphal, first; Shirley Wiley, Jarbalo seqond. Chiffon Cake under Knoche, Basehor first; Robert Cherry Jell— Mary Leimkuhler, second: Strawberry Jell— Mary Leimkuhl- T. first: . •. Rubarb Jell— Mary Leimkuhler, fir- Raspberry Jell— Marion Crow, first; Okra — Mrss. R. M. Knoche. first: Pineapple—Mrs. «. M. Knoche, first; Gooseberry — Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, second; Shelled Beans,—Mrs. Jamei Baird. second; Grapes—Mrs. Joe Gruendel. Loaf Bread—Mrs. M. F. Black Sr.. first; Oro Shoemaker, second.; Mrs. Bus Shoemaker, third; Light rolls—Mrs. A. C. Hess, first; Mrs. W. J. Howland, second; Mrs. M. F. Black, Sr.. third: Cinnamon RoUV-Mildred Ditty, first; Mrs. W. J. Howland, second; Mrs. Geo. McBroom. third: Nut Bread—Mrs. M. F. Black. Sr., ier. first: Florence Young, second; bra first; Oro Shoemaker, second: Mrs. Bud ;, c. » / i. ., -, er ' Se °ond; . <? Set (£">? het) — Mrs - M F - Pot Holder - Mrs. Bud Shoemaker. Shoemaker, third. j Shoemaker, third; br.. First; Velma Snockley.lFirst; Mrs. Jennie Means, Second; | Baking Powder Biscuits— Irenel Beef— Ernest Borchardt. first: second, Mrs. Ora Shoemaker, Third; jMrs. Carl Young. Third; [Sturgis. first; Mrs. R.J. Knoche, se- . Tenderloin— Ernest Borchardt. first. (c , r °= het > — , , Mrs - Art Pioneer corn — F. C. Bernhardt, cond: Gertrude Dunlap. third. Grape Jell— Mrs. Thistlethwaite, Velma Shockley. Sec-! Tonganoxie, blue; Jimmy Grinter, [ Anglefood (uniced)— Mrs. Geo. Me- Tonganoxie, first; Mrs. H.M. Knoche. r- . First: ond; Mrs. Bill Sorenson, Third; j Tonganoxie, blue: Melvin Wagner, Apron (crochet) — Frances'Middle-j blue; Dean Cline, ton. First^ I George Mitchell. Tonganoxie, Tonganoxie, red: red; Center Piece over 15 inches (cro-Larry Rose, Tonganoxie, white; Glenn Broom, first; Gertrude Dunlap, second; Mrs. Chris Meints. third. second: Mrs. August Gruendel, third. Blackberry Jell— Mrs. Ray Young. White Caked (Iced)— Mrs. Roy Jons, Bonner Springs, first; Mrs. Thistleth- first; Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, second. waite second. Devils Food Cake (Iced)— Pauline Peach Jell— Marion Crow, first; Westphal, first; Mrs. Bud Shoemaker, second. I See WINNERS, Page 5. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Tonite Is Buck Nile! Cool As A Mountain Breeze! Wednesday And Thursday TECHNICOLOR PLUS YOU CANT ERASE THE STAMP Of A KILLER! NOW! Two Great 1st. Run And Wed.! Hits At The Skylark! Tonite ALL YOUR CAR $ and Wed.! WILL HOLD- MORE DARING THAN THEIR FOREFATHERS! ALL NEW Excitement! Adventure! Romance! ENDS TONITE! Hurry! Hurry! /The&toT$if Robin Hood RICHARD TODD / JOAN RICf WALT DISNEY'S ALL-NEW.... ALL-LIVE ACTION FEATURE! STARTS WED.! "S^Jf GLORIOUS MUSICAL ' ADVENTURE...set to Romance. Love, Kisses and Champagne! »V1VTJ> V S TECHNICOLOR! ROBERT IDA RYAN IUPINO ROCKS ROUND Coming THURS. and FRI.! Two More Big 1st Run Hits! DIETRICH-KENNEDY-FERRER HUNTING BY BOW AND ARROW IN WILDEST AFRICA", Extra! Hit Cartoon! Late News of The World! fjKHuring HOWARD Hill SUNDAY Sept. 7th! Dean MARTIN and Jerry LEWIS in "Jumping Jacks" THEM I THINK HE CMJ BECOME * L™ \ ABIDING CITIZEN) IF voirRENiuwe \ TO TAKE THE PATIENCE WITH HWi 1 ""'V! BUT IT'LL TAKE TIME! And Big Hit Cartoon! ' PELLMAN'S Phone N. Seventh 818 Largest and Most Complete Liquor Stock In Town! WinSKIES • Bonds • Straights • Blends • Scotch • Irish • Rye • Canadian • Popular Whiskies and Brandies in beautiful decanters. ;, Beer & Ale —all popular brands! i Plenty Of Parking Space E BUT HOVA FIR<5T,TRY TOUNDERT WOULD I J5TAND WHW MADE HIM BE6IN */THIS VWWl WHILE SOU AND ^1 WERE BEING TAUGHT THE- PRINCIPLE5 AMD IDEAL5 WHICH BECAME SECOND MATURE TO Oft HE WAS KUNMING WILD Ott THE STREETS^ ABSORBING THE STANDARDS OF THE GUTTER! Vi£$ LIVED IN ANOTHER WORLP, WILT.VL0N6 YOU HARDLY REALIZE EXI5T5! AND YOUR WORLD \5 ]\&T A5STRAUSE TO HIIAJ HE FEELS ILL ATEASE. AND IW 5ELP ' DEFEMSE \& SULLEN AND PEFIfiMT J TOU MUST HELP HIW ADJUST TO IT! BUT : HOW?[ ra 5-2. YEN, DOC, CARPET-FLYING 2OTH CEMTURY SKIES CAN BE A SERIOUS THINS, BUT WHATCHA GOING TO DO ABOUT IT? IVEDONE ALL I CAN., FROM HERE ON, IT'S UP TO YOU/ I SAY, BUB, WHAT IS' IVOUR NAME,/~HA55AN . ANYWAY? /EUROPENDAl MUSSENT TOUCHIT AKSANOER I BLOONO5E| ABA/-A7' AW, NEVER MIND! LOOK...THIS15TH'y A •SK^SP SENIE WHO OWNS! GENIE )^S<5^| THAT BLASTED X ? /j^NW 1 CARPET. 1 HE'S / ^ -^ :-k§ ---H=3S YOUR MAN! &?^ Sriiiivs

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