The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 4
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 4

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1952
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Page 4
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Four Court Reporter Killed, Judge Is Injured JUNCTION CITY, Kas. <ffl— James E. Broadwater, Junction City, district court reporter, was killed and District Judge James P. Coleman injured Thursday in an automobile accident 10 miles south of here. Judge Coleman was brought to a Junction City hospital. The extent of his injuries was not immediately determined. First reports of the accident indicated the car in which the two men were riding struck a culvert on U. S. highway 77 near Woodbine. Broadwater had been a reporter for many years in the Eighth Judicial District which includes Geary, Dickinson, Marion anc Morris counties. Judge Coleman, a Republican, won renomination to the bench in the August primary. Temple B'Nai Jeshurun Holds Sabbath Eve Service The regular Sabbath eve services, suspended during the summer months, will be resumed at the Temple B'Nai Jeshurun tomorrow at 7:45 p.m., Rabbi Jerome Rosen said this morning. He will preach on the subject, "One World." The Jewish New Year, which according to tradition will mark the beginning of the year 5713 since the creation of the world, will be ushered in with religious services Friday, Sept IS. This will be followed ten days later, Sunday, Sept 28, by the observance of the most sacred day of the Jewish calendar year, the Day of Atonement, Rabbi Rosen said. All Jewish holidays begin at sunset and end at sundown of the following day. Reds Pour Fire On Capitol Hill SEOUL, Korea (m — The Communists Thursday blanked Capitol Hill with mortar and artillery fire after failing in a night of bloody grenade and bayonet fighting to Market Report MARKETS AT A GLANCE NEW YORK (I) — STOCKS — Steady; recovery on light volume. BONDS — Mixed; governments lower! COTTON— Lower; liquidation and hedging. CHICAGO WHEAT — Slightly lower in light trade. CORN — Easy; good weather for new crop. OATS — Firm; government lowers cop estimate. HOGS— 25 to 50 cents lower ,top 520.25. CATTLE— Steady to 50 cents off. KANSAS CITY (B-(HDA)— Hay receipts: 5 cars of alfalfa, 3 cars a week ago and nothing a year ago. No sales. Best grades of dairy type alfalfa is steady, medium grades quiet. Lower grades are slow and draggy. K*A7SI^A<s PITY" 1st Wfioaf 01 cars; Unch to Ic lower No. 2 hard and. dark hard 2.44%-2.45%; No. 3 2.43%; No. 2 red 2.36-2.38%N; No. 3 2.34-2.3714N. Corn 38 cars; Nom U higher to 1% lower; No. 2 White 2.61%- 2.80N; No. 3 2.06%-2.70N;"No. 2 Yellow and mixed 1.81%-1.86%N; No. 3 1.71%-1.85%N. Oats 9 cars; Unch to % lower; No. 2 white 94%-1.00%N; No. 3 96V 2 . Milo Maize 3.05%-3.15%N. Rye No. 1 1.97 Barley 1.43-1.56N Soybeans 2.98-3.1S Bran 55.75-56.50 Shorts 62.00-62.75 FUTURES Open High Low Close WHEAT: Sep 2.35 2.35 2.34% 2.34% Dec 2.38 2.38 2.37% 2.37% Mar 2.39% 2.39'/ 8 2.39% 2.39% May 2.39% 2.39% 2.39^4 2.39% CORN: Sep 1 79 Dec 1.68% 1.68% 1.68% 1.68% May 1.74% 1.74% 1.74y s 1.74% GRAIN SORGHUM: High Low Close Sep 3.14% 3.1414 3.14% Dec 3 06 KANSAS CITY <#) — (USDA)— Cattle 500; calves 200; trading ittle more than a cleanup affair, prices steady to easier in a slow session; no slaughter steers or visions were railroads, non-ferrous metals, radio - television issues, building materials, and some chemicals. Steels and motors were quietly steady almost with most, of the remainder of the market. ' NEW YORK m — Stocks Close Net Change Admiral 28% U % Allied Chem 76% U % Allis Chal 51 D % Am Airlines 13 a g D % Am Stl Fd 32% Am Tel & Tel ... 153% U' % Armour 9% n % Beech Airc 15 Beth Stl 49% n U Bran Airw 10% Case (J I) 24% Celanese 41% u 5 | Chick Cot 15'g u H Chrysler ......... 78% D % Cities Svo 99% D % Coca Cola Cont Can 42% U % Deere 32% Doug Airc 62% U % Du Pont 87% D % Eagle Pich Food Mach 42% U % Gen Bak 11% TT u. Gen Elec 63% U % Gen Foods 47%- D % Greyhound 12 P% Here Pdr 68 U % Kan City Sou 76% u % Kan Pw & Lt 19 Kennecott 74 1 /. D % Kroger Co 37 U% Luon Oil 37% Martin (GL) .... 11% u % McKess & R ..... 36% U % Mid Cont Pe{ .... 63% Minn M&M ..... 40 /i U % Mo Kan Tex .... 6% D % iMont Ward 60% D % Nat Gypsum .... 20% U % NY Central 18% D % No Am Avia .... 16% U % Ohio Oil 52% D % Packard 4% Penney (JC) 67 D % Pa RR '. 19 Phillips Pet 56% U % Pure Oil 61 n s- Douglas' wage average is $2.88, North American's $1.88. Iran Asks Reconsideration Of Rejection of Loan MEXICO CITY (JH — Iran wants the World Bank to reconsider a previous adverse decision and lend the hard-pressed Middle Eastern government between 19 and 21 million dollars. • Iranian U. N. Delegate Djala! Abdoh requested the lonn Wednesday at a meeting here of the International Bank for Reconstruction and development. There was no immediate response from the bank, which earlier this year failed to get the Iranian government to agree to its plan for putting the country's nonproductive oil industry back to work. Weather Observations By The Associated Press ' U. S. weather observations for 24 hours ending at 6:30 a. m. Station - Max. Min. P. Chicago 93 64 Denver 87 53 Edmonton M Fort Worth 93 Havre, Mont 56 Kansas City 90 Los Angeles : 70 Miami 86 Minneapolis 90 New Orleans 84 New York 83 Oklahoma City 88 Washington 80 M 70 50 71 55 74 69 66 66 63 57 M Polio Continued from Page One. capture, the Central Front outpost from South Korean troops. The U. S. Eighth Army said Red big guns poured 30 rounds a minute throughout the day at the tough. ROK (Republic of Korea) infantrymen who chased screaming Chinese troops from Capitol Hill at dawn. Two hundred dead Chinese were counted on the mud-caked slopes after the swirling, night-long battle, the Eighth Army said. <• Another 300 were estimated killed/This raisec Communist casualties in the Capitol Hill fighting which flared Saturday to at least 2,800. The Eighth Army said South Ko- butchers mostly 18.50-19.75; choice leans on Capitol Hill killed or 300-375 Ibs 17.50-18.25; sows mostly wounded 12 Chinese of a Red pla-— toon which got caught in the open around noon Thursday. Kansas Records 150th Oil Discovery of Year WICHITA CD—Kansas' 150th oil discovery for the year—in Pawnee County—was on records of the State Conservation Division Thursday. The state agency reported Musgrove Petroleum Company's No. 1 Phinney in swc ne 34-21-16w made the state maximum of 3,000 barrels daily on draw-down test. Located a mile and a half west of the Evers field, the Phinney was drilled to 3,853% feet, total depth, in Arbuckle lime topped at 3,847. heifers of consequence few utility and low commercia cows 14.50-16.50; canners and cutters 12.00-14.50; few light canners down to 10.00 and below; few bulls 18.00 down but weighty commercial bulls scarce; good and choice vealers 24.00-28.00; commercial to choice killing calves 17.00-24.00; common grass steers on feeder account 17.50. Hogs 1,800; slow, uneven, 25-75, mostly 50 lower; choice No. 1, No. 2 and No. 3s scaling 190-240 Ibs 19.75-20.25; latter price on around 2 loads choice No. 1 and No. 2s to shippers; choice 250-290 Ib. It was tagged as opening Lamed (Arbuckle) field. the Army Teams To Meet in Fort Riley Pistol Match FT. RILEY W— Teams representing military installations in 13 states will meet in the Fifth Army rifle and pistol matches at Ft. Riley Sept 15-20. I The army installations have been invited to send two five-man rifle and two five - man pistol teams with two alternates per team. Standard service arms and ammunition will be used and the contest will be governed by rules of the National Rifle Association. stags WICHITA (ffl— (USDA)-Cattie 600; calves 50; no slaughter steers or heifers of consequence on offer; trade confined largely to odds and ends cows and calves; scattered sales about steady at week's decline; few utility and low commercial cows 14.50-17.00; canners and cutters 11.00-14.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-28.00; commercial to choice slaughter calves 15.00-24.00; stackers and feeders dull. Hogs 700; slow, uneven, 25-1 lower than Wednesday's averagi choice 190-250 Ib barrows and gil Radio Cp 26% Repub Stl 39% Reyn, Met Safeway St St Jos Lead Schenley Ind Sears Roeb Sinclair Oil Socony Vac ltd Oil Cal ltd Oil Ind .. 52% . 30% . 43 ..26% . 57% . 42 . 35% . 57 79% D D D D Std Oil NJ 76% Itudebake . . 36% 19% ..32% . 54% 21 ,110 , 35% U S Rubber 24% U S Steel 38% ffest Un Tel .... 39% Vest Elec 40% Villys Over 9% Voolworth 43% Sunay Oil Swift & Co Texas Co Tide Wat As Un Pac Unit Airc Youngst Sh&T 43 D D U U D U U D % D % U % D % U % D2% U % U % boy, known as Toby, had just returned from a two-week summer camp, where he evidently contracted the disease. Colonel Hedekin is chief of staff at the post. Constance Henderson, seven- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Henderson Jr., 1129 Metropolitan, is at home and imprbv- ing, her mother said today. The child's case was diagnosed Saturday, but is not severe. Aileen Hall, 15-year-old daughter of Sgt. and Mrs, Leonard Hall, 411 Miami, has been taken to Fitzsimmons Army hospital in Denver by air. No report on her condition was available. Pete Miller, previously reported as a polio patient at Bethany Hospital, Kansas City, Kas., was described as in good condition this morning by the hospital. Peters the eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, 709 Marshall. Bethany reported another case from Leavenworth: Charles Erickson, three and a half years old, ,vho entered yesterday. Charles is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Erickson, 301 Central. The hospital said his condition was good. A Washington dispatch from the Associated Press said today new cases of polio reported last week set a third successive weekly record of 3,824 over the nation. Kansas had 162 cases of infantile paralysis in the week ended Aug. 30. with newspapers and the way they handle political news. The President opened the conference by reading a statement in which he pointed out that editorially newspapers, and magazines supported Gov. Thomas E. Devvey for the presidency in 1948. Truman said he doesn't think the situation has changed much since then. Isolationist Continued from Page One. party responsibility "in every state I visit." The general will leave Sunday on another Midwest campaign tour. The itinerary does not include Wisconsin. Still another factor entered into the Eisenhower camp' study of the McCarthy question. Eisenhower intends to confer soon with Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio in- an attempt to win active campaign support from the man he defeated for the GOP presidential nomination, Taft, who has said he wants to know more about the general's views, is an open supporter of McCarthy. Tonganoxie ed to their homes after visiting parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rawlings. The Ladies Aid of the Congregational Church will meet Sept. 11- with Mrs. Hans Freienmuth. Miss Shirley Meints' will go to the State Fair at Hutchinson Sept [and Mrs. Harold Moort, the 13 where she will compete in theJFades, Curtis Williams and Pete Style Review. jHamilton families. The Pierces Mr. and Mrs. Max Pierce and'are former residents here, son Ronald Lee and Mrs. Hugh' David Parker has enrolled in Starns of Satanta Kas visited here Western Military Academy at Al- Wednesday at the homes of Mr..ton, HI.' President Continued from Page One. Closing average 60 stocks 106.1. unch. unsorted for price 19.75; grade, choice largely 250-290 Ib Subpoena Club Officers In Slot Inquisition ARKANSAS CITY W— Fourteen officers of veterans, social and fraternal organizations have been subpoenaed in Cowley County for 032,000 bushels, an inquisition on slot machine activities in the county. County Attorney Lawrence Christenson said Wednesday me inquisition will be held Sept. 20 and 22 to determine whether gambling laws have been .violated. ELECTRICIAN KILLED IOLA a>( — Ralph Dicks, 31, an electrician, .was killed Wednesday afternoon when he slipped and fell into a charged electric line while working in a rural area eight miles northeast of Erie. Dicks was employed by the Cooperative Power and Light Company, Inc., of lola. The widow survives. 19.00-50; choice 290-325 Ibs mostl No. 2 and No. 3s 18.00-19.00; sow "400 Ibs down 16.25-18.00; over 40 Ibs 14.25-16.25. CHICAGO ff) — Soybeans drop ped several cents on the Board _ Trade Thursday as more new cro beans showed up at terminals and processors reduced their bi price to the country. Soybean o eased and even soybean meal mix tures were marked down. Losses running to around 5 cents were recorded at one time. Wheat closed unchanged to lower, Sept $2.31%, corn %-l lower, Sept. $L76%-$1.77, oats y lower to % higher, Sept. 85%, ry % to 1 cent lower, Sept. $1.9392 soybeans 4%^6^i lower, Sept $3.0 %-%, and lard 13 to 25 cents £ hundred pounds lower, Sept. $9.65 Wheat futures purchase Wednesday 6,513,000 bu.; week ago 8,116,000; year ago 5,671,000. Open interest in wheat futures the previous session totaled 97, NEW YORK (ffl — With dogged In 'Britain an automobile muffler is called a silencer. determination the stock marke. held to modest gains Thursday while business dwindled" markedly. About the best the market could do on the upside was fractions to around a point, but the less frequent minus signs were just as small. Business came to around an estimated million shares after six days of holding above that mark. Thursday's display of strength was in considerable contrast to Wednesday's declining market The market was higher from the beginning, settled down slightly in the morning, and then expanded a bit in the afternoon. Among the better performing di- Suspeud Reporting Requirements on Cattle OPS announced it has suspended e reporting requirements in ceiling price regulation 23 on live cat- tie effective for accounting periods beginning after July 26, 1952. This advance notice is given so that slaughterers will know they are not required to file OPS public form 13 for accounting periods which began after July 26, Larry Ryan, director of the Wichita OPS district office, said. Other provisions in the regulation remain in effect and slaughterers must continue to buy cattle in compliance with the regulation. Further information relative to the suspension of reporting requirements and other changes in the regulation will be announced when amendment 5 to CPR 23 is issued, Ryan said. of stories that would interest the reporters during his political trip through the West in October. Passed up a chance to give his opinion of Eisenhower's support ol Sen. Jenner in Indiana. Stated that if this country elects a Republican Congress it will be an "isolationist Congress," and that this would not bring peace. When a reporter asked if the words isolationist Congress could be put in quotes—the President is never quoted specifically at a news conference unless he gives his permission—he said it was all right with him. He said in reply to a question Eisenhower was said Wednesday Tension Continued from Page One. vages should be negotiated," Snider declared. Lockheed, strikebound since Monday morning, obtained a temporary restraining order late Vednesday against mass picket- ng. The company claims non- trikers have been roughed up and nsulted and their cars damaged. pplication for a permanent in- unction will be heard Sept 19. nider said the union will obey the xiurt order. Douglas offered 5 cents more n hour to some 30,000 IAM work- rs.at its El Segundo and Santa tonica plants. The new offer in- iudes sick leave and vacation enefits after one year's service, lus six paid holidays next year! here was no comment from IAM fficials, who seek 10% per cent igher wages. At Lockheed, the union seeks 14 ents more hourly, a union shop nd an escalator clause. The corn- any has offered 7 cents, plus 2 ents under an escalator clause. Lockheed pre - strike wages anged from 51.25 to $2.52 hourly. that he thinks wrong when he that what this country is most in terested'in is a change. Truman said he doesn't think that's true, he said he thinks it's peace that the nation is most interested in and that's what he's been working most steadily for the past seven years. But mostly the conference dealt MM. William SImtion Members of the Kiwanis Club and their wives will attend a charter night dinner at the Tonganoxie High School on Monday, Sept. 15 at 7 p.m. Since Tonganoxie is the most recent addition to the clubs in this part of Kansas, many representatives from other clubs are expected to join in the charter presentation at Tonganoxie. James W. Putman, Emporia, Kiwanis Governor of Kansas,, will deliver the charter night address Sept. 15, when the newest Kiwanis Club in Kansas will be chartered. The title of Putman's remarks will be ''The Kiwanis Citizen. 1 ' Kiwanians from every part of Kansas will attend the charter night festivities which have been planned by Cecil M. Luse, McLouth and C. Hervey Quisenberry, Tonganoxie. Prior to the charter night, a ceremony will be held planting a Kiwanis tree in Tonganoxie under the direction of Harold H. Lukens, McLouth. The Kiwanis Club at Tonganoxie now has 41 members. The officers 3 are: President, Fred F. Needhaji; Vice-president, Joe Sheriff; sec'e- tary, Daryl Meredith and trea&jr- er, Foster Laming. The direcMrs are: Tom Laming, Harold Ch.'n- pion, Bill C. Seymour, Amos B. Barton, Carl Oakson, Henry B. Metzger and Charles Baker. The local grade school opened Tuesday, Sept. 2. Mrs. Fra Lappin is the first grade teacher with 34 pupils; Second grade, Mrs. Wanda Day, 19 pupils; Third grade, Mrs. Jeane Knox, 17 pupils-; Fourth grade, Mrs. Edna McKone, 28 pupils; Fifth grade. Miss Jeanette Voeste, 21 pupils; Sixth grade, Mrs. Frances Myers, 25 pupils; Seventh grade, Mrs. Doris Garrison, 29 pupils; Eighth grade Miss Mayme Ferrall, 37 pupils; and Miss Viola Reichart, principal. During the summer Mrs. Lappin and Mrs. Doris Garrison conducted a'kindergarten for children who would be school age .this September. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Meints, Richard, Shirley and Carolyn spent last weekend in Tecumseh, STebr. visiting relatives. On Sunday, they attended a reunion of the Meints family. About 65 were present. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Rawlings of DeQueen, Ark., and Arthur Rawlings of Denver, Colo, have return- Happy Is The Day When Backache Goes Away Neroing backache, loss of pep and energy, headache* and dizziness may be due to slowdown of kidney function. Doctors say good kidney function is very important to good health. Whensomeeverydaycondition,such as stress and strain, causes this important function to slow down, many folks suffernag- ging backache—feel miserable. Minor bladder irritations due to cold or wrong diet may eausegettingup nights orf requentpassages. Don t neglect your kidneys if these conditions bother you. Try Dean's Pills-a mild diuretic. Used nuccessfnlly by millions for over 60 years. It's amazing how many times Doan s give happy relief from these discomforts-help thelSmilesof kidney tubes and filters flush out waste. Get Doan'a Pills today! (Adv.) 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