The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 8, 1952 · Page 5
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 5

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Monday, September 8, 1952
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Leavenworth County's share of the net cigarette tax revenue collected during the quarter ending Aug. 30 by the state Commission of Revenue and Taxation amounts to $12,626.17, Richard T. Fadely, state treasurer, has announced. Rodenburg Grocery, 501 N. 4th, open 'til 10 every night—(Adv.) Leavenworth Senior High ROTC cadets will undergo Army regulation pre-induction physical examin- ations'tomorrow at the school gymnasium at 7:30 p.m. Examinations will be made by a team from Leavenworth's 5459th Organized Reserve induction station unil under command of Maj. John S McGlinn. Elmer W. Burner, 348 South Lawndale, Kansas City, Mo., al 1:10 a.m. Sunday was arrested at Tenth and Pawnee by Patrolmen Bill Alford and Lewis Fairhurst At headquarters he was charged with reckless driving and releasec on a $100 paper bond. Guy Maxwell, formerly at Continental Hotel, Kansas City, Mo., now playing the Hammond Organ nightly at Rex's Lounge.—(Adv.) Philip Edwards Neaves, 906 North Main, was hospitalized following a collision at 2:10 a. m Sunday with a car parked in front of 603 North Fifth and owned by Alfred Quest of 105 Logan. Neaves was going south on Fifth when he struck the rear of the Quest car Neaves was taken to Gushing Memorial Hospital where he was treated for an injured nose and shock. Both cars were towed from the scene fay the Coffey wrecking service. Motors steam cleaned. Enrighl Motor Co., 5th and Olive.—(Adv.) Harold D. Smith, First Guard Company, Fort Leavenworth, at 3:15 a.m. Sunday was driving south on South Broadway when he applied his car brakes while in loose gravel. The car skidded, went over the parking, tore down about 15 feet of hedge, damaged two evergreen trees and then turned over in the yard at the home of Mrs. Martha Szchowski, 641 Thornton, Smith was uninjured. The car was towed from the scene by the Coffey -wrecking ser- wice. Guy Maxwell, formerly at Continental Hotel, Kansas City, Mo., now playing the Hammond Organ nightly at Rex's Lounge.—(Adv.) Bernard Feam, 1823 South Fifth, Sunday night was released on a ?5 cash bond following his arest on a speeding charrge on Fifth Avenue. Paul Bryan, at 3:45 Sunday afternoon was arrested in the rear of 320 Cherokee by Patrolmen Otis Hooper and Joe Malbaff. He was booked on a chage of disturbing the peace and released on a $10 cash bond. He gave his address as 312 Grand Avenue. Mrs. Grace Hennessey, 1309 East Armour, Kansas City, Mo., Sunday afternoon reported to the police that a green bag containing a pair of shoes and hose had been taken from her car while parked at an address v on Miami or in the 400 block on Cherokee. She said she valued the shoes and hose at $10. Lost — Leather Billfold Sat. in town. Pat Malay, Ph. 2568, Reward.—(Adv.) The fire department at 4 a.m. Sunday sent a pumper truck to the McCormack & Payton storage, 229 Cherokee, where fire had broken out in some barrels of trash in the alley in the rear. There was no damage. Rummage sale, Tues., 9 to 12, Salvation Army.—(Adv.) R. B. Hay, RR 2, 5:30 Saturday p. m. was arrested at Broadway and Chestnut by patrolmen Henry Jordan and John Bogner and at headquarters was charged with driving while drunk. He was released on & $150 cash bond. Harry Freeling, who gave his address as 1515 South Fourth, was arrested Saturday night on South Third by the same officers who placed a drunk driving charge against him. He was being held this morning in default of bond. Seen on Delaware this week:A woman and her tow-headed child about four years old, jay-walked from a grocery to their car on the north side of the street. The woman carried a big bag of groceries, and as she opened the car door, it smacked the-little girl right in the face. The little tyke gave forth with all she had, but the Mamma calmly observed, "Oops! Another black eye." Then she put the kid in the car and drove eastward without further comment.—E.N. • Dixie Davidson, secretary-registrar, and Nettie Hartnett, clerk, at Leavenworth High School noted their names were left out of the list of teachers printed in The Times last week. We apologize because they do most of the work to see that teachers have some Army Orders Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow is relieved from assignment and duty with Headquarters Second Army Fort George G. Meade, Md. and is assignd to OCMH, Washington, D C. Temporary promotion of Lt. Col Frederick C. Feil and Lt. Col John N. Howell to the rank of colonel is announced. Maj. Frank P. Worthen is relieved from assignment to 59th AAA AW Battalion, Ft. Bliss, Tex and upon completion of presen course of instruction at C&GSC Fort Leavenworth, will be assign ed to Far East Command. 1st Lt Frederick J. Tate is relieved of assignment and duty with 5025th ASU Station Complement, Fort Leavenworth and is as signed to 343d Transportation Truck Company, Camp Atterbury Ind. Lt Col. W. Homer Switzer is re leased from assignment and duty with OAC of S, G-2, Washington D.C. and is assigned to Far East Command. Officer will report to Fort Leavenworth for 45 days to attend Special Weapon Course Class No. 1. pupils to teach. Without them things would be in a mess. Leavenworth Fish Market, 70- So. 5th, Open Thurs. noon, Sept. 11 Full line of fresh water and ocean fish, seafoods. Ph. 4325.—(Adv.) The Student Council at LHS is planning a back-to-school party for Friday in the gymnasium^ All Pioneer students are invited and the party will be free. Gentlemen ol Note will play. The time of the parry is indefinite until Coach Leo nard Hofstra decides whether there will be a practice football game first Interested Spectator: A big black and tan hound sat enchanted, watching Mary Alice Witt arrange the displays in Penney's windows.— E.N. September used car sale. Enright Motor Co., 5th and Olive. — (Adv.) Felony gambling charges were filed today in city court agains four persons arrested in a Saturday night raid by police on a tavern at 422 Cherokee. Warrants against Gene Kochanowski, H. D Ehart, Lester E. Catchart and Ruby G. Catchart were issued on complaint of County Attorney Colonel H. Boone. Arlie J. Duree, Jr., former un- dersheriff, was back at his o I c job this morning at the courthouse. Duree said he will serve while Sheriff Herb Nye is on a week's vacation. The former un- dersheriff-resigned recently to accept a position as a fireman Fort Leavenworth. Let us undersea! your car. Enright Motor Co., 5th and Olive. — (Adv.) Two boys, described as 11 anc 12 years old, were awaiting a hearing in juvenile c o u r t on a charge of automobile theft. They were arrested last night by Deputy Sheriff Leo Schrey after a stolen car they were traveling in went into a ditch near Morgantown Schrey said the car was reported stolen about 6 p.m. yesterday from Masterson Brothers lot on South Fifth. It is Will Coldreri, 628 Columbia, instead of Lee Coldren as The Times had it yesterday who will enter Providence hospital in Kansas City on Sept. 9 for surgery. Rummage sale, Tues., 9 to 12 Salvation Army.—(Adv.) 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 tha« 7 p. m. On Sundays call between 8:30 and 9:30 a. m. For a change of address call before 2 p. m. Fort Leavenworth subscribers call S. L. Olsen, Ph. Ft Leav. 22234. William Teets Died Yesterday William A. Teets, 55, former re-> sident of Leavenworth, died Sunday evening at the Veterans Administration Hospital at Oklahoma City following an illness of six weeks. He was born Nov. 14, 1896, in Leavenworth, a son of Thomas and Mary Teets. On June 27, 1822, at the Sacred Heart Church he was married to Miss Evelyn Keim.. For the past 15 years the Teets family has resided in EIReno, Okla., where Mr. Teets was a lieutenant custodial officer at the federal re- 'ormatory. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Evelyn Teets of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Jerry McDonald of Oklahoma City; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Teets; one brother, George W. Teets, 312 Central Ave., and <j^e granddaughter, Debbie McDoriala of Oklahoma City. The funeral mass will be cele- jrated at EIReno and the body will arrive in Leavenworth late Wednesday evening. The body will lie in state Thursday at the Sumpter Funeral Chanel. Graveside service will be Friday morning at Mount Calvary Cemetery. The Rev. Joseph Selting will officiate. In Britain the bumper guards of an automobile are called the over- riders. Markef Report MARKETS AT A GLANCE NEW YORK Ot— STOCKS — Lower; list declines gently. BONDS—Steady; changes narrow. COTTON — Firm; lower government crop report. CHICAGO WHEAT—Steady; gains cut down towa'rd close. CORN — Firm; commission house buying. OATS—Firm with corn. HOGS—Unevenly 25 cents lower to 25 higher: top $20.50. CATTLE — Mostly steady to 25 cents lower; top $36.25. KANSAS CITY Iff) — Produce: eggs extras, 60 per cent A. 49; eggs mediums 44-45: eggs stand-, ards 40; eggs unclassified (current' receipts) 54 Ibs up, loss off 33.5. Butter—Grade A, Ibs in cartons 79.5: Grade A, Ibs in quarters 80; butterfat. Ib 67-70. Poultry: hens, 4 Ibs up 21; hens, under 4* Ibs 13: commercial fryers, 2i,&-3& Ibs, white 35.5; reds 34.5: commercial broilers. l',i -2',i Ibs 34.5; farm-run fryers, 2Va- 3ii Ibs 25; leghorn fryers. 2-2'/2 Ibs 20; roasting springs 22; old roosters and stags 13-14; young torn turkeys, 24 Ibs up, 30-31; young hen turkeys, 12 Ibs up 33; young w hite ducks, 5 Ibs up 20. KANSAS CITY ffl — Wheat 404 cars; unch to % lower; No. 2 hard and dark hard 2.40%; No. 3 2.33%2.45',':; No. 2 red 2.35^-2.38; No. 3 2.34:!l-2.37. Corn 79 cars; 1't lower to 1 higher: No. 2 white 2.62Vi-2.80; No. 3.2.07!,i-2.70; No. 2 yellow & mixed 1.97; No. 3 1.721/2-1.88. Oats 28 cars: unch to 1.2 higher; No. 2 white 94',i-1.00; No. 3 9299. Milo maize 3.06-3.16. Kafir 3.07-3.17. Rye 1.91-1.98. Barley 1.43-1.56. Soybeans 3.10-3.23. Bran 54.50-55.25. Shorts 59.59-60.25. FUTURES: High Open WHEAT Sep 2.34% Dec 2.3TJ4 Mar May 2.39?i CORN Sep ... Dec 1.68 May 1.74>/ 4 2.35 2.3854 2.401,4 1.69 1.751/4 GRAIN SORGHUM High Low Sep 3.15 3.15 Dec Low Close 2.3414 2.343,4 2.37% 2.37% 2.393 4 2.39=,i 2.395J 1.79 1.68% 1.74% 1.68 Close 3.15 3.07 KANSAS CITY (ffi — (USDA)— Cattle 24.000; calves 3,000; slo w and uneven, scattered sales choice fed steers steady; little done as yet on commercial and good short feds or straight grass steers; generally bidding weak to lower on under choice grade offerings; few heifers sold steady to weak; bulk still unsold; cows steady to 25 lower, some bids 50 off; bidding sharply lower on bulls; stackers and feeders 50-1.00 lower than early last week or steady to easier than last week's close; load choice to low prime medium weight fed steers 34.25; few loads choice steers 31.50-33.75; few loads commercial to good steers 23.00-28.50; load mostly utility grassers 21.00: choice to low prime mixed yearlings 33.75; load commercial to mostly good short fed heifers 26.50; utility and commercial cows early 16.00-18.50; canners and cutters 13.00-15.50; little done as yet on vealers and killing calves: several shipments good and choice yearling stock steers 28.50-30.00 other medium and good stockt^ 21.00-28.000. Hogs 3,000; fairly active, uneven, steady to 25 lower than Friday's average; choice No. 1, 2 and 3s scaling 180-260 Ibs 20.000-50; around 1 load choice No. 1 and 2s 20.65 to shipper; choice 270-325 Ib butchers mostly No. 2 and 3s 19 0020.00: sows steady to 25 higher. mostly 15.50-18.50; stags 15.00 down. NEW YORK W — Weakness replaced moderate strength Monday in the stock market, and prices fell a w ay all around. The decline ran from fractions to between 1 and 2 points as a general rule with acute weakness hitting a few spots and shoving prices down between 2 and 3 point At the same time the volume of business stepped up to an estimated 1,2000.000 shares, equal to the best in more than a month. Businesss last Friday came to 1.040.000 shares. The market started in good fashion with prices narrowly mixed. Little by little, however, the market backed away from its best with railroads actively in the fore. Steels were off slightly w ith some leaders trading unchanged. NEW YORK IB— Closing stocks: Close Net Chg. Admiral .......... 27}' Allied Chem ..... 77 Allis Chal ........ 53 Am Airlines ..... 1334 Am Cyan ....... 51% Am Stl Fd ....... 321/2 Am Tel Tel ...... 156 3 ,» Anacon Cop ..... 41=' 8 Armour ......... 10 Atchison ......... 92 Beech Airc ...... 15?& Beth Stl ......... soi/2 Boeing Airp .... 36% Bran Airw ....... 10% Case (JI) ....... 25% Celanese ........ 411^ Chrysler ......... 80% Cities Svc ....... 101'i Coca Cola ...... IH',4 Cont Can ........ 43% Cont Oil ......... 62% Deere ............ 3254 Doug Airc ...... 63% du Pont ........ 87% Eagle Pich ..... 2214 Eastm Kod ...... 45' Food Mach ..... 4334 GenBak ... ...... 11% Gen Elec ....... 63% Gen Foods ..... 48% Gen Mot ........ 60% Goodyear ........ 4414 Greyhound ....... 12 Gulf Oil ......... 41% Here Pdr ........ 68% Int Harv ......... 32% Int Paper ....... 50% Int Shoe ............ 39 Kan City Sou .... 78 Kan Pw & Lt ...... 19 Kennecott ........ 7514 Kroger Co ....... 351,4 Lion Oil ......... 37% Loew's ......... 131/2 Martin (GL) ---- 111,4 McKess R ............ 36 Mid Cont Pet ..... 66 1, Minn MM .......... 41% Ml Kan Tex ..... 51/2 Mont Ward ...... 61% Nat Dairy ....... 55% Nat Gypsum .... 21% N Y Central ..... 18',4 No Am Avia .... 16% Ohio Oil ......... 541,4 Packard ......... 5 Penney (JC) ..... 67% Pa RR ........ 19.. Phillips Pet .... 58% Plym Oil ........ 31% Pure Oil ......... 63i4 Radio Cp ........ 27'4 1,2 14 D D U 2T'a D D D D D ] D D D D D D D U D U % D U D J /2 D '/I D =i D 1% D Ta SiS D 21/2 tr .. D % D 54 D ' D 1/4 D U D ij U Vi U 1/4 D 1,4 D 54 U 54 D i/ B D i/ 2 D ? 8 U 1,4 D 3 ,i D 1,4 Repub Stl Reyn Met Safeway St St Jos Lead Schenley Ind Sears Roeb ! ^Sinclair Oil ' " Socony Vac ) Std Oil Cal Std Oil Ind I 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 ...... Youngst- Sh T Closing average . 6. ... 401,4 ... 53% ... 301/2 ... 43>4 .. 27% ,.. 5814 ... 43% .. 36% ....571,4 ... 81% ... 37 ... 193,4 ....32 ... 5654 ...,22 ...113'/2 ... 26=4 ... 35 ... 2454 ... 39i,i ... 42^4 ... 4H4 down ....43 . . . .43',4 60 stocks D % D ?i D 1 D »4 D % D % D >/. D y« D 14 D V, D % D % § g § * U % D 1 107.8, Win. Bradley Dies Of Electrocution Willliam D. Bradley, 48, a Kansas City, Mo., electrician who formerly lived here at 214% North Fifth, was reported electroucuted yesterday while wiring a barn near Eldon, Mo. Details were not immediately available. The body was removed to the Newxomber Funeral Chapel, Kansas City. The family moved to Kansas City from here about six years ago. Other than his wife, Bernice ECrummel Bradley, he i: survived ay one son, Billy. Maine Voters Electing Five Top Officeholders PORTLAND, Me. 15)—Maine voters Monday elect a senator, governor and three representatives in the nation's first test of Republican -Democratic strength of the year. At least one hotly-debated local issue and clear, cool weather was expected to bring out a fairly leavy vote. Republicans expected to win all major offices, as they have done regularly since 1934. Bolstering their optimism was an informal survey, compiled by the Associated Press from opinions ;athered by newspapers and radio stations. It indicated victory for the GOP, but with smallea?ma- orities than in recent elections. An investigation of the state monopoly liquor operation overshadowed all other issues. Rooiiey Denies Owing Sack Income Tax WASHINGTON W— The government said Monday that movie star Vlickey Rooney owes it J32.761 i sack income taxes and ' interes ft said Rooney should have pa 'he money on income receive Tom a corporation—Rooney, In —for which the actor once workec Rooney denied owing any taxei 3e petitioned the U. S. Tax Com to overrule the Bureau of Interna Revenue. In his appeal Rooney said th assessments against him resulte "almost exclusively from neglei and loose management" of th now-defunct corporation. AH were stationed with the 86th Infantry Regiment, Tenth Division. Output Continued From Page One "When 'you start at the figures of planes in units, these planes have increased," Finletter said. "Specifically, they have increased by 33 per cent from July, 1950, to March 31, 1952." Finletter said that a new gadget, which he did not describe, is be- in added to the F-86 Sabre jet fighter "to give a very important tactical advantage" over its Russian-made adversary, the MIG-15. The secretary said of the addition of this gadget that "this is exactly the sort of thing we intend to keep on doing even though it does delay producion."' THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Monday Evening, September 8,1952. FIT* worth Cemetery, with the Sump-i ter Funeral Chapel in charge of the service. UXJAL NOTICES work within ten (10) days after being notified to proceed by the owner. LEGAL NOTICES necesssary to curb, gutter, grade, pave The standard low and high water levels of Lake Erie are 570 and 575.11 feet above mean tide llevel at New York Citv. PICKET LOCKHEED PLANT BURBANK, Calif. Iff) — Pickets appeared at gates of the Lockheed Aircraft Corp. Plant Monday as the AFL International Association of Machinists announced it wa^ striking the warplane plant, one of the nation's largest. IVITZS ATTPTTSTa Tavr.ni? TITOS ALKh. AUUUSTA TAYLOR DIES LEGAL NOTICE CITY OP LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS INVITATION FOR BIDS Office of the City Clerk, City of Leavenworth, Kansas. September 4, 1952 Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals for the Razing of Buildings at 119-121 North 5th Street, in the City of Leavenworth. Kansas will be received at the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, at Leavenworth, Kansas until 7:30 P.M. on the 16th day of September,' 1952, and publicly opened and read aloud. The proposal. Information for Bidders. General Stipulations, along with Contract Forms, Performance Bo n d and Statutory Bond, may be examined at the office of the City Clerk, Leavenworth, Kansas. Each bid shall be made on the printed proposal form which will be provided by the City and shall be sealed and delivered to the City Clerk, endorsed, "Proposal for Razing of Buildings", on the outside of the envelope. Each bid shall be accompanied by certified check. Cashier's Check on a solvent bank, or a Bid Bond written by a Surety Company acceptable to the City, in the amount of One Hundred DoIIIars ($100.00), which may be re' ai ned by the City until a contract for the work shall have been awarded. Bid Mrs. Augusta Taylor, 717 Chey-|Bonds or Checks will be returned to n nn n ,3;n/} C.....4..,. «,« •«« „ * the Unsuccesssf ul bidders when their enne, died Sunday morning at^ are reje cted: the bid bond or Saint John's Hospital. She is sur- check of the successful bidder will be vived by a cousin, Mrs. Lizzie Huff, Kansas City, Kas. The body is at Holmes and Son Funeral Home. Funeral arrangments are incomplete. GEORGE CORK Funeral service for George Cork, 57, a veteran of World War 1, who died Sunday morning at Wadsworth, will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Protestant Chapel at Wadsworth, with the Rev. (Chaplain) E.G. Rodehorst officiating. Burial will be in the Veterans cemetery, with Sumpter Funeral Chapel in charge of the service. MARION P. GUMMING Funeral service for Marion P. Gumming, 65, a veteran of World | War 1, was this afternoon at. the | Wads worth Protestant chapel, withj the Rev. (Chaplain) E.G. Rodehorst officiating. Burial was in Wads- returned when a satisfactory performance bond shall have beeen furnished. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk at his office. City Hall, Leavenworth, Kansas. No bidder may withdraw his bid for at least thirty (30) days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of bids. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive informalities. The successful bidder shaU start (Seal) and otherwise improve Ottawa Street City of Leavenworth. Kansas 1 from the Atchison, Topeka and Santa By J. C. Walker, City Clerk Fe Hailroad tracks west approximately 600 feet, in the City of Leavenworth. Kansas. (First insertion Sept. 5, 1952) (The Leavenworth Times 3t) RESOLUTION A RESOLUTION DECLARING IT NECESSARY TO CURB. GUTTER, Section 2. The cost of the improvement described in section one shall be borne by the owners of the land liable for special assessment therefor GRADE, PAVE AND OTHERWISE i which special assessments shall be IMPDOVE OTTAWA STREET FROM levied to pay the cost of said improve- THE ATCHISON, TOPEKA AND SAN-' ment as Dv law provided. TA FE RAILROAD TRACKS, WESTi APPROXIMATELY 600 FEET, IN THE CITY OF LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS, AND REQUIRING THE CONSULTING ENGINEER OF THE Section 3. That the Consulting Engineer of the City of Leavenworth. Kansas. Truman Schlup, shall prepare plans and specifications for said improvements and preliminary estimates CITY OF LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, of the cost thereof, which plans, spec- TRUMAN SCHLUP. TO PREPARE!ifications and preliminary estimate* PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS AND PRELIMINARY ESTIMATES THEREOF TO BE SUBMITTED TO THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF shall be presented to this Board for its approval. Section 4. That the City Cleric shall cause proper publication of this reso- J-J\Jf^i^i-f \JK v*W4VHVlJLOOlt_rl.^-Cin^> \JE i^auac Jjlupcl puuucauun U£ UU5 rcSO— THE CITY FOR ITS APPROVAL. lution to be made for six days in Th« WHEREAS, the petition required by Leavenworth Times, a daily newspaper law for such improvement has been --"- 1 - •- "-- -•-=-•-• submitted to the Board of Commissioners requesting that the aforesaid improvements be made, to-wit: the curbing, guttering, grading, paving and otherwise improving Ottawa Street from the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad tracks west approximately 600 feet. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OP LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS: Section 1. That it is hereby declared which Is the official newspaper of the City of Leavenworth, Kansas, and that this resolution shall be effective from and after the sixth publication therein. Adopted at Leavenworth. Kansas* this 2nd day of September, 1952. Ted L. Sexton, Mayor ATTEST: J. C. Walker, City Clerk. (SEAL) Passed & Approved: Sept. 2, 195S (First insertion Sept 5. 1952) (The Leavenworth Times 6t) In Prescription Service At WEBER'S PRESCRIPTION SHOP 527 Delaware Phone 21 Fort Riley Soldier Killed, Two Injured JUNCTION CITY (ff) — A F Riley soldier was killed Sunda when the car in which he was ric ng swerved to avoid a truck an overturned near an underpass i Highway 40 west of Manhattan. He was identified as Pvt. Arnol A. Hoffmann, 22, son of Mr. an Mrs. John P. Hoffmann, Wauwi :osa, Wis. Two other soldiers were injure slightly. They were Cpl. Henry \\ Schmidt, Aurora, HI., and Pv William J. Gardner, Lafayetti for Rytcx Stationery SEPTEMBER SALE! Double the Usual Quantity! 200 single sheets, 100 envelopes, or 100 double sheets, 100 envelopes, or 100 large flat sheets and 100 envelopes. A 53.50 value! Tor $2.25 EARLY WEEK SPECIALS Fresh, lean Ground Beef.'. ">• 490 New Washing Miracle 370 490 490 2 Large Pkgs. rt TREND Miracle WHIP.. PUREX SUGAR 10 SI.05 Large, green PEPPERS ....6-250 Golden Crust BREAD ...2 i 0 ;; 250 Hy-KIas Colored OLEO 2 1* 410 Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry ICECREAM I Gal. 690 Now... switch to Kaiser with the insurance World's Safest Front Seat 1. Sturdier Jlint-kick corner posts— nirrowir —no "blind spots"! I. One-piece Safety-Mounted Windshield — designed to push Oltwird IB case of severe impact! 3. Safety-Cushion Padded Instrument Panel! 4. Right hand emergency brake! 5. RiciiStd instruments—no protrusions! 6. Extra front legroom—you sit in a safir position! 7. Safety-angle seat fcalaiCIS you. more safely! The dollars you pay for car insurance is money well spent. But why let your protection stop there? Kaiser offers you additional protection at no extra cost—the world's safest front seat! New built-in safety that is like additional insurance against needless injury to you and those who ride with you! No wonder Parents' Magazine commends it! No wonder so many safety-minded motorists have switched to Kaiser to enjoy it! It's one of the many, many exclusive extra values that make Kaiser your wisest buy today! Before you entrust your money and your life to any car, drive a Kaiser and be sure!. Delivered at Willow Run, itate and local taxes extra. Prices as low as for De Luxe 2-Door Sedan See your Kaiser-Frazer Dealer! • Kellison Kaiser - Frazer 106 So. Broadway A splendid location in the heart of Downtown Los Angeles. 555 delightful rooms, all with all modern hotel facilities. 555 ROOMS £ FROM Outstanding Food — Y« Old Oat Tavern: also popular Sub-Marine Cocktail Lounge . . . Garage Adjoining. 5 minultt from Union R.R.Terminal ' " • JOHN T. IOCHHEAD-M.E./AAITBY-AWNAG/NC OWNOi $1.00 Puts In Your Home For A Week's Trial -^^^^^^ v_ Only Dryer with POW-R-VENT System that Banishes Hot Air and Moisture ; ; ; keeps room temperature comfortable yet gtts washing completely dry and fluffy-soft; BENDIX with cxcfusf'vt POW-R-VINT Electric and gas models available. Sunshine in a box . . . fair weather at your fingertips . . . and your washing fluffy dry without work or worry. Phone 894 Dolsberry Appliance Co. 424 Cherokee Street Check the Features ..." Pick the Winner! If s the big, new DOUBLE OVEN WESTiNGSIOUSE "President" Speed-Electric Range you CAN si SURE ...IF IT'S \\festintjhouse THE MEYER APPL1INGE CO. Open Monday Nights till 9. 217 S. 4th In Natl. Hotel Bldg. Phone 1

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