The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on September 6, 1955 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 6, 1955
Page 1
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NOBTBEAST KANSAS LEAM1VG DAILY KKWSPAPEB PRICE FIVE CENTS ATCIIISON DAILY GLOBE ATCHISON, KANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1955 TO-PAGES SEVENTY-EIGHTH YEAR 22169 If You Mls$ Davy Crockett In Your Neighborhood these Days, He's Gone The Way Of AH Coonskin Tales, Back To Gym Raven Damaged By Blaze Fire Chief Harley Yocum yesJer-j day estimated that tfte fire late; Sunday night in the St. Benedict's college gym, did at least '$15,000 = damage to the building and its equipmenL Yocum stated that the fire, which \ was discovered at 11:25 p.m. byj Lyman Welter, 25, a student at the; college, may have been started by a · cigarette discarded into a box of! sawdust that was kept near a ; drinking fountain. An investigation: as to the origin of the fire is still being conducted. Welter was returning from a trip downtown when he noticed a light in the gym- As he approached the gym he could see that the light was produced by flames on the main floor of the building. Rushing into the Memorial hall dormitory, which is across the roadway from the gym, Welter telephoned "the Atchison fire department The alarm was received at 11:28 j p.m. I Two pumpers and a ladder truck, manned by a crew of seven men, answered the alarm. The firemen extinguished the flames in 10 to 15 minutes but remained at the gym until 3 a.m. searching out burning embers and cleaning up after the; fire. ' i The fire originated in the south-; ^ east corner of the building on 'the j ? main floor where the basketball | 1 court and auditorium are located, j "j: The center of the fire was in the /, vicinity of a water fountain near a ; I spiral steel stairway down to dress-; ·"' ing rooms on the first floor. ; BLEACHERS BURN Two 14 - foot sections of wooden folding bleachers were burned, so destroyed were two windows inj the east wall. A section of the basketball floor was charred and thej and drippings of resin from the, wood ceiling. The floor may have been badly warped by the water. The fire caused damage to some; wooden beams in the, roof over the j southeast corner. Officials at the' school believe that if the fire hadj not been discovered for another 10; minutes the entire roof would have \ been burned. i The public address system of the g m was burned out. NORTH DAKOTA GARRISON DAM SOUTH DAKOTA BIG BEND DAM GAVINS . POINT DAM FT. RANDALL KEY .Darns competed or under construction s authorized or prooosed s channel opened como!et£-d o: under construct son Red China To Free Nine Yanks Norton Lawyer To State Legion Helm TOPEKA La -- Keith Sebelius, Norton lawyer, is the aew Kansas! department commander of the s American Legion. \ Be defeated John K. Wells of! CoffeyvDle 494 to 422 yesterday! in an election at the close of taej .* I state convention. Sebelius is a i :*j World War II veteran. \ GENEVA i--Communist China Cecil GoSorth, Troy, was named 1 notified the United States today /: vice commander; Mrs. Genevieve | that nine American civilians de- ;Sappeafield, Topeka, historian; the*tained ia China, including six ERev. Chariss Dugan, Hutchison,;women, were now free to return } chaplain; Martin Kandt, Hering- home. = ton_ and Henry Todd, Topeka J Red Chinese Ambassador Wang 'Ping-nan told U. S. Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson at their 13th meeting that two other Americans could- leave at once if they asked for exit permits and a third could leave within two or three months. The two ambassadors have been meeting at intervals since Aug. 1, negotiating the release of 41 Amerday: icans imprisoned in China or denied masters at arms. Found Dead At Elevator Delbert A. Scarcliff, 63, watchman at the Blair Elevator! exit Permits. Corp., Tenth and Main, was found' TM? announcement by Wang was dead at the top of a 120 - foot lift', ^^^^n"^ 1 Of ae ^ at toe mill-about 6 o'clock last! There ^ no ' mdicati0n when "'When Charles Bowles, the night ^ 2S££*J» ld ***** ** watchman, reported for work at 5 p.m. yesterday , he could not find Scarcliff. He notified Lee Britiain, superintendent of the plant. After an hour's search Brittain discovered the body of Scarcliff lodged on the lift at the ceiling of fee elevator. The Atchison fire department assisted in removing the body which mentioned on Wang's list, but the ambassadors agreed today to continue their secret talks on Saturday. American delegation members were able to find only a partial identification for some of the Americans listed for release by Wang. A delegation spokesman said none had been imprisoned. for deoarture was brought down after an hour's · ' work. j were . Scarcliff, according to Coroners «.-" ff mmn Am i; r Dee Walker, last Bunched" the yo ^f g |f££g^,*£** watchman's clock he was carrying at 12 p.m. He had gone to work ' at 7 a.m. Walker said that an inquest and postmortem will be conducted. her mother, a white-Russian who j was not an American citizen. Ralph Sharpies Boyd, Shanghai representative of the North Amer*- bom -m- Thursday at the Staatoaj chapd. Elder Emery Jennings 0 Juanita .1 SIX GREAT DAMS on the main stem of the Missouri river are the core of the Pick Sloan plan to harness the Mighty Mo. as shown in this map from j^ ma azine. Fort Peck dam "hihe in the v was c o m l t in 7 * magazine. Fort Peck dam, highest in the river, was completed in 1937. Gavins Point dam, lowest in the river, was completed a few weeks ago. Reservoirs which will mount up behind the six dams will be so huge that the Missouri will have to flow into them for three years to ffll them up. The Pick-Sloan plan sprawls across 10 midwest- ern states. It calls for 137 dams (37 of which are completed or being built), 1,656 miles of levees and flood walls (328 miles so far built) and a stable channel from SL citizen, _ . ,, , . . _ ..-_ . Mount Olive, Miss., in 1904. atHoSE ^NoT^fa^ ,, R -° bert H ° iard P - ker " a «** e^Sf. ' ,, * £* ov -,-S Ia3 7 *-T n businessman bom in Philadelphia, of William B. Scarclift and Rubv|p a m 1S73 May Herbst Scarcliff. His parents J Howard Lischke Ricks, mamager i move * to ^^^ C T£* When - ^' «* Bills Motors-Branch in -- - , , - - - - - · -- , -- ,,__,,,,, -^ .---..-·. ju. uu *. fcj.^. i \V3S ST^ 3TKJ ,Q(* ^13CIlt tu 2TM31.3Linur * Kn " "D K^I TI*~ Louis to Sioux City (now stabilized from St. Louis to Omaha). Until all dams are built, tributaries like the Kansas river may overflow. The mammoth S5 billion project f er of Ms life in this localirv 1 ^? ^ oscoDel, Wis., i ·--i r- .t T T r. ~~ ^ · " ««· "" ·""- *"· "*« iuv-niii..;. , ^jj5_ Howard covers o e _ Seven Die in State Mishaps Watch For Those Signs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i Seven persons died during the; three-day Labor Dav weekend as' at the heigat ot tae fire. He said; ,, . , ffi · « for y.. o^-nd . mat the buildiag suffered quite , ^ 'tgutaS? \f a u ^oafv - b.t of smoke damage. The building. tfeos£ deatfa ^ fev a ^ den ^ was redecorated this summer, the, occarrill ^ 6 - m Frid work being completed last Thurs- i a n d midaight Moaday were count _. ;'- rrr , ,. .. TM ,, «. ! ed *a « holiday toil. Also not I Alter Welter had called the nre i ^^^ of3ciallT were daaths which department he awakened Father iwere not related to the hoHday Brendan Dowaey, oae of the pre! observance fects ia Memorial hall dormitory, j TJie three car victims uere- · They jumped into a motor car and; p a tnck Wesley Schoenberger, 41.j rode to SL Joseph's hall, near SL. ch apman kfljed Saturdav in the j T» ·»» i » 1. .t. . _ _ T _ _ - t _ J « * " " _ i i With the start of school today, j the familiar yellow - aad - black I "school stop" signs are again appearing oa Atchison streets. Let's remember that small children are going to school -- some of them for the first time. Drive carefully! YOU must provide the wisdom, caution and patience which they are too young to have developed. Retired Police Officer Dies The Weather Fvreeas; for AEchis-jn and vietn- i"y--fair and cooU-r comsht; fair and ni'ict KAXSAS -- Generally fa^r this afternocn. tonight and Wednesdaj; cooler norili Lhis afternoon and John T.'Flynn. ST., 91, retired At-l^f't^S^^^S^sSal^s^s^^ ** ehison- police officer, died at 5:30, no i^ sgc ^S I «, h r iSd r thls af " er ' o'clock last "evening at his home. f ^"-n:ng Spills Cattle In Truck Mishap A semi - trailer truck loaded with j.^ Scarcliff was unmarried. Af-j Ricks, his ^^jS^ : L Ma ^ e , Sc _-:Us S^'Vnl^Tn^ r^e cliff, continued to live at the family home, 505 South JJineteenth. During World War I Mr. Scarcliff served a year in the army. He was a member of Fleming - Jackson Seever post, American Legion. Since childhood Mr. Scarcliff had been a member of the Reorganized Carmelite Convent in Shanghai. o f e s u s on. Flood Fear in Storm's Wake Ttt , Tpfm Tex. *-Trop- 612 R street. He had suffered with, a heart condition for the past two jears but was able to be up and, around until Sunday evening. Mr. Flynn was a life - long resident of Atchison and died In the house where he was born. He had lived in. several houses, but all in jthe same block between Sixth and -Seventh on R, all of which he had j owned at one time or another. Funeral services vrill be held at 9 a.m. tomorrow at St. Joseph's, head of cattle overturned on L T .S. ^Ih.f 1 ^: 1 ^ where the old and new highways! Surviving are three sisters, Miss ipper 4's north :o°inid 3"* Ijoln near the C and G Grain Co.[Maudie Scarcliff of the home, Mrs. ish Wednesday s north, j t 7;1 _ o - cloek ^ monl .|Lawrence Robertson, Lancaster, " . ··'**· -f -_ -*··* .*-. ·· ,-.» THERMOMETER READINGS: in, l\e^ Mrs. Nadesha M. Romanoff, a white Russian living in Harbin who became a naturalized American citizen in 1937, place and date of birth not known. Miss Irene N". Romanoff, her daughter, bom in 19*0. 8 a. m 11 a.m_ Low 5i. _66 Xoon _70 1 p. m_ Ji5 2 p. m . Waag said mat Bishop Edward Walsh, head of the Roman Catholic Bureau in Shanghai, aad Mrs. Pe- mg- | -uu JU .- s . i *ui S j i ..i ! eraiu,anannon,i tcr Huizer married to the Dutch : Harvey T. Lyaaa, 27, Lebo, diiv-:awl a brother ^ani B. Scar-; man of ae shaDghai branch 90. er, said he was rounding the curve, cuff. Hospers. la. A brother, Henry :of ^g Banfc Qf ^mpj.:-- werc free 1 .-. ·. . . . . . . . i ' C* Q/*-aT-j*liff Aieirl tint-A t--- T flOT * ~ - , ^ AJ.^.^ 3-12.30 p. IP 93 92'near the elevator, going at a speed' died here in 1937. Chilly Night For Kansas , . Benedict's church, and awakened } co ifek.n of a station wagon and; lcal ^torm Gladys today squalled church . Tbe Rev . Dam i an Boedin Father Linus McManaman, who is! a truck west of Abilene. , a torrential adieu. 'will officiate. Burial wffi be in ML fast movin- coal r a t m I " CiX1 . of about 50 miles an hour, and was' ! unable to stop in time to avoid the 'accident. The truck struck a conj crete breaking machine being used; i on the highway and damaged iL j j Lynan was not injured, and none, · of the cattle was hurt, on the ^ was demolished , Shaky Peace On Gaza Frontier to leave China whenever they applied for exit; visas. HAIL RED OFFER WASmXGTON .55 -- The State e , iroiu enLered norlhwest Kansss The loaa of cattle scattered about - one of the prefects there aad also! Robert Peterson Jr. 17, Kaa-; While the storm center weakened Calvary cemetery. The rosarv is to t;;da y ^ was expected to pro-', the countryside and the school's faculty moderator ofi s a s city, Kas. killed Saturday Jin Mexico around Tampico. it left be recited this evening at 8 o'clock auce chilly temperatures over all tr "ckers and others along with Ua-; a athletics. The three hurried back to | night when a car overturned two | a wet aad blustery line 40 mOes at the Stantoa chapel. the state toaighL the gyni and met the fire depart- ] miles north of Lawrence. i out in the gulf from above Corpus If Mr. Flynn would have lived ua- Fnrpoa - tp ,. Trtm Amnir? a =r? ment trucks pulling up in front of p a ul T. Henderson. 31, Wichita, i Christi. Tex., deep dawn the Mex - . - - - - - - - iu-e^iei .-luom anu the building. who died ia a Wichita* hospital! ico coast Only a few of the 60 monks who' Sunday from injuries suffered Rains up to S inches had fallen live at the monastery, about 300- whea hit by a car Friday aigh£. isolated portions of south Texas yards from the gymnasium, were Two other persons died duriag,and the weather bureau here eyed io\-ed good health uatil a~few hours disturbed by the arrival of the fire the period of injuries suffered In' a new potential storm building up 5Jf ore h er death, trucks or knew about the fire im-'_ automobile acc!deat§ which oc- i far out in the gulf, til yesterday morning. curred before the holiday period. · The heavy raias from Gladys {detailed Americans as a possible 1 first step "in the return of all the JERUSALEM IP -- Israel ajid ! Americans in China.' a group of , Eg5it struggled today to maintain j shaky peace along The fire loss is covered by insur- ' They were Mike Grimes, six- , center marooned 10 Texans in a ance. according to Father Angellus month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. ; hunting and fishing camp near ' Tampico, and unleashed floods that affected 40.000 families in Mexico Lingfelser, procurator of the school.' Joaany Grimes of Great Bend, who Red Cross Fund Neors $1,500 before her death. , Mr. Flynn retired Nov. 15. 1346. S^eraUj m the low 80s from the Atchison police depart- -*JTMl|i _ said s.-aes will be ment at the aga of 77 after three er t Uy I ? ir through ^° e sda'- ram was reported m Kansas; died Friday night and Leroy Hud' dlestoa, 18, Harper, who died Sat-; City. arday. Huddlestoa was the second Chief forecaster John Hagen of ', victim of a one-car accident west j the Brownsville weather bureau of Wellington last Thursday, the, said the budding storm 400 miles ' first having been Doaald M. Wed- · out in the gulf beyond Yucatan man, 18, Danville ^hada't yet reached the '·disturb- At Laasiag. Hershel 0. Kell. 37. i aace" stage. was killed Saturday when he ; ''Bat if it keeps on like it's com- · touched the door handle of a truck J ing," Hagen said, "'it'll give us ' on which a power line had fallen, i some more rain." Harry Francis Mallot III. 19. Gladys, a fickle storm, turned E T* waggener io oo \vj c -i;i a . was wounded fatally ves-1 sharply late yesterday to spare suna^j c. wnite-- -- looterday while shooting with two ' Texas'lush Rio Grande Valley and J oo fneads near Augusta. The high-, the middle Rio Graade area from way patrol said the youth was hit, any appareat major flood. Bat res- ia the head by a bullet from a Ideats aloag the river were warned isolated flash floods might still occur. ,,. ' The 10 Texaas, all from Houston. ' marorsied in the camp apparently I were aa no danger. The had plen- 'ly of food and a house oa high Atchisoa county's generosity toward northeast flood victims is being reflected in Red Cross gifts -- which today totaled SI.482 50. Contributions: Pre.-iouslv reported SI.364 50 Co 10000 S P. Fridell TOT\L TEUS FA.H si ^S2 50 THAT'S ALL! AND THANKS! Addison 3Iize, Atchison county ctmrman of the Red Cross, said today no further Red Cross con - tnbutions are necessary. ' The response in Atchison county has been spectacular," he said. "Ours was one of the very first in Kansas to oversubscribe -- we led the n counties in northeast Kan - sas." .22 rifle he was carrying. Highway Toil Passes A department spokesman said of- the tease j Sclals here checked by telephone der Sheriff Ernie Adcock were try-j Gaza frontier. | with U. Alexis Johnsaa, aegotzating ing to round them up later today, j Israel apologized yesterday for! with the R-ed Chinese' at Geava. Plans were to take the cattle to; the only clash reported along the. He said Johasoa confirmed the Chinese offer to free s immediately, s checked their files for . on Page Two) grees tomorrow with high readings detour at the curve. Lyman turned ^ aza ,_Strip_ Sunday night ''through | on the old highwav where the coa-, a mistake. ' ! gen- crete breaking machine was locat-j E SHt said the patrol of 20 sol-! v e( j ; fliers opened fire oa aa Egyptian J Guy Liveagood, state highwav pa- mtpost. Two Israelis were killed, over fee Labor Day holiday. Tern- troiaian. investigated the accident.' ana . 2 thj f d ^"-en prisoner in, tne. peratures climbed into the 90s over The trailer and tractor are own-' e . asuiD S clash. Tae Egyptians said; most of the state yesterday with e d bv the Heffner Truck Co Burl! U3er 5UiIered no casualties. They i rnaximums ranging from " S3 at- in noa ' - ftmt ** fh " *TM n h ~' i -= *" T ="^ . returned the two oodies to Israel Quiz Civilian Freed Caocordia to 9S at Chaaute. Overnight lows varied from 64 at Chaaute aad Olathe down to 55 a: Saliai, Wamego and Topeka. ,j r ove cars involved in an accident' "^ Moaday afternooa at 4:50 (Continued on Page Nine) ANOTHER IISHAP . | Mrs. lone Piper, Huroa, and E1-] Ray Wehking, 17, JACK FLYNN Grid Ticket Drive Opens SL Benedict's college season football tickets were distributed today to salesmen by Jim Clements who is substituting for Jack Maes as chairman of Hie 1955 ticket drive. The tickets are priced at S6 for the four home games. The home contests are: SepL 17 -- Northeast Oklahoma BERLIN --A civilian handed to U. S. control by the Russ af:er seven years Ia Soviet r camps was qiHSt.-oaed closely today to determine his claim to Americaa citizenship. U. S. officials said that Frederick ground. The gully-washiag rains of up to 5 inches ia the past two davs were a division of the vast decades of ^^ work ffis _ ^ . -, ,-- , , - ' assignment was as a special officer : Oct 1 -- William Jewell (mghO. Weathermen said Giadvs' future ,, "/*",; 2~ TTO r^ TT '· OcL 15 movement was uncertain, but she 3l ^* hed *° the TM Co ' ^ e ^'comla- irifxslowlv south- ftive continuously as a policeman comin over land and {o ^ ^ ' ea ?? before reteonent Home- s^nd -^ a PO^ceman Mr. Flyna had Washbum. at 2 p.m. Nov. 5 -- Emporia State (night). Twenty SL Benedict's boosters. business and professional men. are By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A heavy toll of traffic accident Mize said he received a telegram deaths was made by American' from Red Cross national headquart-' motorists daring the three-day ers this morning as follows: , Labor Day weekend, exceeding ad- \ warQ remamm[r over "Wish to advise you that through vance predictions and the toll for = weakeil j n!r s i ow ]y That generosity of the Americaa people the 1954 holiday. ' - . = » . . . - · our chapters have reported contrib-. Kansas had utions and pledged gifts to the Red Reports stib *-TM»'* '» «"-«-· W3ist Coods - m ^ capita i Cross flood disaster fund of more,showed 438 persons died m traffic history iftan S10 million. This assures us of mishaps between 6 p.m local time Weatnennen at Mexico City ai- -- --- -- ·--- Ravon* sufficient fuad s to meet adequately i Friday and midnight Monday A n - r e a d v blame G i advs for fo^ davs -place, located on North Fifth be- TM"L ^^-?^^^'^^^^^^:^^- jrr'asr.t isJtts' ss'ats ^«- -«-- *»- 10.000 families. ;she had raided the Byram hotel a n s B e s ire therefore authorized to inform tfte people within your chapter jurisdiction in whatever way seems proper that with funds available, contributed and pledged, no further contributions -are necessary"Chapter leadership in this effort has been outstanding and we are grateful for your support. Please take this opportunity to thank all who have so willingly contributed (o this disaster fund and the chapter and community leadership which has made the magnificent effort possible." SPAPFRf f it * * i ~.c Cf\o for an overall total of 608. mP * of 658, both set in traffic toll was 354. The National Safety Council had predicted 400 would die over the holiday. Today Ned Dearborn, council president, said in a statement: "The toll, thank heaven, stayed below the all-time record for Lafjor (Continued on Page Two) Twcntv-four hour photo finishing. Gerbcnch Studio. 115 NortU Fifth. Gladys slammed into the Mexi- \TM« coast about 150 miles below j Brownsville 70 an winds hour--five of about short hurricane velocity. Then it turned sharply south-southwest and passed almost directly over Tampico, Mexico. Half of Tampico was plunged into darkness by power failures. Wind damase in the city was heavy and families fled the low- lying areas flooded by the Panuco River. Sept. U, 1863, and was a son of .S 1 * John Flynn and Mary Ellen Flynn. ; dnve ' His father was a bricklayer. John T. Flynn attended the pioneer par- sales at in .. . . , -- , , U P tte chairmanship of the Snowball Photo Takes Award A snowball photo ia August won The Globe's S2.50 photo - of the - week prize last week. Takea by F. B. Cormode. jr., Lancaster, it showed the Cormode's 2^ year - old son Randy making snowballs on Snowy Range ia Wyoming, west of Laramie. The Cor- modes brought home some of the saowballs for their ice chest. Honorable mention went to Joe Thum, 401 North Twelfth, for a photo of his wife suriboardiag at the Lake of the Ozarks, Gravois Mills, Mo.: to Mr. and Mrs. Mli- ton Rouady. Wathena. for a photo of their children ia the surf at Long Beach. Calif.: to Claude North Fifth, for a Imself and Mr. and Smith, Rushville, at Lemke, ? i After 14 hours the comailssloa's J French chairman gi, ruled violated initial incident Aug. 22, "a clash ' lioa .- Tae_^aa reportedly said yes. , . between an Israel patrol and an ^ercay after the Russians released tha: hs wa5 - oin Xsiar York 1 Egypian outpost aear Gaza. , "It is impossible in my opinion Cli -*to decide ·sraica side ooesed fire ' first." Glacoinaggi said. Hopkias Is in the custody of ia- tsliigence ageats. He is :a good heakh ia spite of ais loag years in camp, doctors said. He was haaded over by the S viets yesterday along wiih Pvt. WHfred C . Garnish, 39. of Amesbury. Mass., ard Cpl. Murray Fields, 33, of Bayside. N. Y. Both soldiers sad seen mlssiag siace 194S aad mav be tried as The name of R. E. Klepper of, deserters. They were under guard Los Angeles, formerly of Atchison.} ^day ia the Army hospital until was drawn today at the Chamber · medical examinations are com, of Commerce for the S220 top prize in Atchison's weekly Cash | Day evenL by He was not present in one of the Soviet hands and was about to be Misses Cash Day Gift J participating stores aad failed , for a photo of ] qualify for the award. The report came from. ,,-- f ochial school established by the Benedictine nuns near Second and Division. SepL 18, 1884, he was united in marriage to Margaret Elizabeth Kohn at St. Benedict's church by Father Charles. At the time of Mrs. Flynn's death they had been m a r - ried 60 years. Mr. Flynn was a communicant of (Continued on Page Two) HEADS LIQUOR DEALERS ABILENE JV-Robert R. Reve- new, Lawrence, was elected president of the Kansas Retail Liquor Dealers Assn. at its seventh annual convention here yesterday. John R. Elmitt, Pratt, was elected first vice president; E. R. Schueler, Hays, second vice president, and Arnold A. Meyer, Topeka, secretary-treasurer. Fresh catfish. Atchison Ice Co. 1S10. the Star 4 - H club on to Roy Cress, 731^2 Commercial, for a photo of his soa David who is an auto accident patient at the Atchison hospital; to Curtis Hut- chiasoa, 601 North Fourth, for a photo of a Seminole Indian village near Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; to . ,, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hibler. 1106 Cummmgs, Austrian repatriates in Vienna las; week. Other names drawn for prizes:! Officials said that Hopkins ap- G. M. Shaeffer, route 3, Atchison,' pareatly had some reason for Helen Kempin. 525 North Second, |S10. I Mrs. Ralph Spencer, route 1, Santa Fe, for a photo of Sue Hibler. 9, aad Paul Bunyan's dog at Brainerd, Minn.; and to Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Taylor, 903 South Seventh, for photos of a king salmon catch in the Pacific northwest. No newstip award was made last week so this week's prize for the best will be doubled to $5. Lon Taylor, 903 South Seventh, S5. There was only one winner. Mrs. Ralph Spencer was at the United Store when the fire whistle sounded at 2:30 p.m. and collected $5. Next week's jackpot will be $285. clouding his past and they had not yet discovered what it was. One authority said the man ''acts and talks like aa American." Army spokesmen said it was presumed all three bad been held in various slave labor camps for the past seven years. The three were turned over to a U. S. State Department official A. E. Dubois, at the Soviet consulate in East Berlin. The Russians had said earlier they would be released at Karlchorsl and a U. S. liaison team had gone there to get them. fSPAPERI

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