The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 4, 1952 · Page 8
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 8

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 4, 1952
Page 8
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Eight Market Report MARKETS AT A GLANCE NEW YORK W — STOCKS—Mixed: weakness spots BONDS — Quiet; corporate isssiies improve. COTTON—Higher: short covering in late dealings. CHICAGO WHEAT — Easy; mild hedging pressure. CORN—Easy; continued good crop outlook. OATS—Easy: trade light. HOGS—25 to 50 'cents lower; top $20.35. CATTLE—Steady to 50 cents off. KANSAS CITY Wl—Butter, eggs »nd poultry unchanged. KANSAS CITY (Si — Wheat 69 cars: 14 lower to 14 higher; No. 2 hard and dark hard 2.3614-2.3614: No. 3 2.42% No. 2 red 2.35>,4-2.3714 N; No. 3 2.3414-2.3614N.' ,Corn 8 cars; 14 lower to 1 higher; No. 2 White 226V,-2.80K. No. 3 2.12; No. 2 Yellow and mixed 1.87%; No.3 1.8514. Oats 3 cars; 14 to 1 lower; No. 2 white 941.4-99N. No. 3 9214-98N. Milo Maize 3.06-3.16N. Kafir 3.07-3.17N. Barley 1.43-1.56N Soybeans 3.08-3.21N Bran 54.75-55.50 Shorts 60.00-60.75 Open High Low Close Sep 2.3414 2.3414 2.34 2.3414 Dec 2.373; 2.37'', 2.373J 2.37»4 Mar 2.40 2.40Vs 2.39 s ,i 2.393,4 May 2.393,4 2.3934 233$ 2.39 3 ,4 CORN: Sep 1.79 Dec 1.68 1.68 1.677i .1.677'a May 1.7414 1.74% 1.74>4 1.7411 GRAIN SORGHUM: High Low Close Sep 3.15 3.15 3.15 KANSAS CITY Ufl — (USDA)— Cattle 1.800; calves 400; fairly active, generally steady; 3 lords choice 902 Ib fed yearling steers 34.00; 3 loads choice 1078 Ibs at 33.50; 2 loads mostly choice "94, Ib led heifers 32.50; scattering utility and low commercial cows 16.00-18.50; odd head to 20.00; bulk canners and cutters 13.00-15.50: bulls' mostly 21.00 down; several head 21.50-22.00; good' and choice vealers 24.00-28.00; prime vealers scarce; 189 head 4-H Club yearlings to be sold at auction later today. Hogs 3,000; fairly active: uneven, 40-75 lower: mostly 50 lower than Wednesday's average; choice No. 1. No. 2 and No. 3s scaling 190-240 Ibs at 20.25-60; 1 load choice No. 1 and No. 2s 20.75 to .shippers; choice 250-300 Ib butchers mostly No. 2 and No. 3s at 19.50-20.25: 160-180 Ibs 18.50-20.50; sows weak to 25 lower at 15.00018.25; stags 15.00'down. LEAD WALL STREET NEW YORK tfl A wide mixture of gains and losses in the stock market Thursday tippped to the downside. Price changes spread out over • range of between 1 and 2 points either way, with a few exceptions, with the emphasis on the lower end of the scale. Trading was relatlvelv high at •n estimated 1,100,000 shares. The usual pace-setting railroads were mixed while^ steels, motors, and utilities held "steady. Some prominent minus signs showed up in copppers and chemicals. Higher priced oils were ahead. NEW YORK (^Closing stocks: Close Net Cbg. Admiral 27% Allid Chem 7634 D 14 Allis dial 5314 D .. Am Airlinei 13',4 D 14 Am Cyan 52 D l?i Am Stl Fd 323,4 Anacon Cop ....', 44% D 1 Armour ......... 9 3 ,4 TJ 14 Atchison 9354 U ?4 Beech Airc 15% U Vt Beth Stl 51 Boeing Airp 3674 D Vt Bran Airw 10','a TJ 14' Case (JI) 2614 TJ 14 Celanese 41% D 14 Chrysler 81% U .. Cities Sve 1023,4 D 1% THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Thursday Evening, September 4,1952..night in honor of her mother's — ' — — Mrs; W.D. Houser's birthday. Mr. and Mrs B.B. Potts and Regina and Spike of Kansas City enjoyed the evening with them. Cont Can Doug Airc Du Pont 44V« 64i,i 87',i Eagle Pich ...... 22',i Eastm Kod Food Mach Gen Bak Gen Elec Gen Foods 45 43 63TJ, 49% Gen Mot 61!i Goodyear 4434 Greyhound 1214 Gulf Oil 5214 Here Pdr 7014 Int Harv 323,4 Int Paper 51% Int Shoe 39% Kan City Sou 80 Kan Pw 1 Lt 193,4 Kennecott 771S •Kroger Co 36 Lion Oil 38% Loew's 131.!, Martin (GL) 11% McKess ? R 3714 Mid Cont Pet 6714 Minn M?M 41"i Mo Kan Tex 6% Mont Ward 6214 Nat Dairy 553,4 Nat Gypsum 21 NY Central 1914 No Am Avia 16% Ohio Oil 5414 Packard 5 Penney :JC) 673;, Pa RR 191,4 Plym Oil 323,4 Pure Oil 6314 Radio Cp 27% Repub Stl 4114 tafeway St St Jos Lead D TJ U U TJ U 1,4 Schenley Ind tears Roeb .. 'inclair Oil . ocony Vac . td Oil Cal .. td Oil Ind .. td Oil N J . tudebaker unray Oil ... 'wift 7 Co. .. "exas Co. .. 'ide Wat As In Pac ....\. Jnit Air Lin tfnit Airc CJ S Rubber U S Steel West Un Tel ...3134 ...4314 ...2714 ...-58T4 ...4334 ...36% ...58.. .'."78% ...37% ...19-', ...3214 ...4614 ...22V, ..11314 ...27 ...3514 .. 243,4 .. 39% 43% D TJ Ei- U 14 D 1 D V. E '• u u D D U U D D U D D D D D D U U D U D D D ..... West Elec ....... 41% Willys Over ..... 10 D 14 Woolworth • ....... 43% u 14 Closing average 60 stocks 108.7, down .1. Basehor Alma Eberth Ike Continued from Page One. STOCKING UP FOR CHRISTMAS—Santa's helpers get no summer vacation as Mrs. Alton E. Parker, Baltimore Red Cross volunteer, above, will tell you. She is filling gift stockings which are "not to be opened until Christmas." The gift-filled socks will go to wounded and ill service personnel in military hospitals overseas and able-bodied servicemen in isolated outposts. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lanham and children f Kansr City, Mo., spent the week end with Mrs. Lanhr .'s parents Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Barger. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nance and children spent Sunday afternoon at Swope Park in Kansas WesJcn Mrs. Finley Stephens Mrs. Arthur J. Baker and grandson of St. Louis were calling on friends in Weston Saturday. Guy Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Goodlet are spending the holidays with a motor trip through Mrs. William Klamm returned \ the Ozarks in southern Missouri. Tuesday alter visiting her daugh-j Mrs. Charles E. Bishop and ter and husband Mr. and Mrs. i Mrs. Erwin Nelson visited Mr. John Laucke, Lake Ozark, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Cashman celebrated their fifty-sixth wedding anniversary Sunday at the home of their son Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cashman. in Kansas City. Present were: Mr. and Mrs. John Cashman of Emporia; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wiseman and son Larry of Centralia; Mr. and Mrs. Re:: Wiseman of Vermillion; Mr. and Mrs. Lorence Cashman of St. responsibilities by each of us that are group in character. "If we do not do that, then there comes that creeping tide of law, [central law, that finally results in the all-powerful state and we do it because we are regimented. Eisenhowei'o audiences sat silent when he made the passing references to the civil rights problem. It seemed almost certain that Eisenhower will hammer away in the days to come at what has now become the favorite GCP phrase— "that mess in Washington." This was the big gun in his artillery in the South. It' was/ just two days ago that Eisenhower headed South from New York on a plane trip thai some suspected was merely a "warm - up" for the other tours ahead—and not to be^ taken too seriously. Some of his advisers were not sure it was a wise move to risk a poor showing in Dixie before the formal campaign opening. But 48 hours and six speeches later, Eisenhower had emerged as a bare-knuckle campaigner with a give 'em hell" delivery and a crowd-appeal that startled even the general himself. In six speeches—Atlanta, Jacksonville, Miami, Tampa, Birmingham and Little Rock—Eisenhower drew close to 300,000 people. They gave him a rousing wherever he went. welcome McCarthy Continued from Page One. and Mrs. Elbert Harris on the!| lave heard from others what is farm Wednesday. jhis reputation? And I would say _,.„„, ... .. . I this. I'm a lawyer. I think that ,Dr- L.C. Calvert is a patient at| one of fte most fundamenta i Hospital in sponsibnities, not only for every citizen, but particularly of lawyers, Leavenworth. 'Mrs. Erwin Nelson visited her,is to give testimony in a court of sister Mrs. Harold Farmer injlaw, to give it honestly and wi!I- I i Kansas City Thursday. Don Cashman, Mrs. Bell Judd Miss Dorothy Jean Lober was happy day for Anglo-Saxon justice in Kansas City Saturday with her when a man, even a man in pub- mother Mrs. Delbert Lober. Oic life, is too timid to state what Mrs. J.W. Scott and Mrs. A.A.jhe knows and what he has heart' Kansas City Tues- about a defendant in a criminal of Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Cash-1 jj r an( j Mrs man received a telegram from entertained their grandson Dr. and Mrs. J.W. Cashman of Seattle, Wash. A farewell party was given byj the Methodist Youth Fellowship inj lonor of Miss Doris Buchanan who is attending the Methodist College at Lincoln, Nebr. The party was jiven at the church auditorium. Present were: Hazel Gardner, Jim \ McClurg, Jim Klinkenberg, Alta 1 Schmutz, Kennie Wiles, Dan Tay-i lor, Buster Klinkenberg, and Rev. j R. Sevan who was their sponser. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Johnson iave moved to Lansing to make their home. trial for fear that defendant might | STRETCH YOUR FOOD DOLLARS AT LEO'S-SHOP THESE GREAT- Swift's Famous Shortening- 3 LI). Can Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waters and son Arden returned Sunday after visiting Mrs. Waters' parents Mr. and Mrs. Dana Ready and daughter at Glenwood Springs. Colo. Those of the L.A.L. Club who visited the K.C.L.O. Radio Station Breakfast Club were: Ruth Warden and daughters, Frances Eberth, Gladys Kenton, Marylou Hein, Ruth Helen Runnels, Rosa Poup- pirt, Bessie Mussett, Cecil Roberts, Mrs. M.F. Farris. Ruth Warden received a prize for the funniest hat and Ruth Helen Runnels, received a prize for telling whose picture is on a $100 bill. The Basehor Farm Bureau will meet with Mrs. Ch.irles Nance \ ."tdnesday Sept 3 wiih Mrs. Ruth Jcnson assisting hostess. The lesson will be on slipcovers. Mrs. William Fevurly had as her ~-'. ~l last week Mrs. Gertie Alex- r of Lawrence. •. r. d ivlrs. Ward Hester of -•j.Io visited Wednesday with -ii's. Ed Knight. Lee Orange-Pekoe TEA i Quaker OATS l-hg. Lee Mixed Vegetables Summer Girl SPINACH .. Xo. 2 - C;in 303 330 170 190 190 Keep Slender & Trim with Kan-Sun's SLIM Lee Qt. 170 Summer Girl 270 Delrich Colored & Quartered ......... -ctn. Light or dark Karo Syrup 630 Kraft's Oracle Whip • 35c Lee Chunky or Creamy . P-Hat Butler ';,;' 41 0 COFFEE LI). Can In Heavy Syrup— Summer Girl Yellow Cling PEACHES r !/ ' 350 Hn.Ives or slices. Summer Girl PORK & BEANS *% picnic ** size cans H Lee Chili with Beans 290 No. 300 can CHOICE MEATSnGAKDEN FRESH End Cut PORK CHOPS ................ - 590 POLISH SAUSAGE ........ > 590 Home-made PORK SAUSAGE .......... - 430 Shoulder VEAL ROAST ................ - 69: Ked Triumph POTATOES 10 Golden Bantam Sweet 6 Lbs. Ears California CARROTS. Sunkist Size 288 Large Cello Bag Doz. 650 25c 190 25c LEO'S FOOD MARKET MIS'SPRUCE PHONE 1556 Keltogg's SUGAR POPS 2 "f 31c Open Fri & Sot Nights Till 9! Kleenex Gold Medd Heinz Baby Foods 4«.- 35c Campbell's New Pack Tomato Soup 3 33c Fancy Florida Grapefruit Juice 2c»:43c 300-Sheet size j w»* •••——— » FLOUR Good Value Apnle Je Kraft's Salad Dressing— The Original Miracle Whip Big 2-Lb. Jars for 49c Melbert's Well Known, Popular Brand! CHASE & SANBORN COFFEE - 82 O R Hk Ski ^ •? Illl f+ C RANGE JUICE HILL'S DOG FOOD NYLON HOSE %-GalIon «lf% 39c «, 98c Swift's Premium LUNCH HAM Swell in lunches for work and school! tb. 55 Keep Slender and Trim! Drink Kan-Sun's New Nonfat SLIM Homogenized and Pasteurized! Quart 17c Fresh, Lean, Tasty Ground Beef Rib End Cut Pork Loin Roast Fancy, Freshly Dressed HENS Lb. Lb. Lb. 55 55 Whole or half. 11 to 13-Lb. average. 49 C BARTLETT EARS Delicious California Eating! 3 L»S. 29 C Armour's Star Short Shank Smoked PICNICS 42c Lb. Fresh, Home-grown Sweet Corn Dozen 49 Sweet, New Pack Seedless Grapes 2 25 Fresh, Home-grown omatoes 3 25 o. 1 Colorado Red Potatoes TO- 65c LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES 7th. 5 PAWNEE Talk To The Town Through Tha Timei

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