The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 20, 1952 · Page 10
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 10

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Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 20, 1952
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Page 10
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Ten THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 20,1952. Leavenworth Attorneys Are On Committees Judge Beryl R. Johnson, president of the Bar Association of the State of Kansas, announced Wednesday in Topeka the appointment of association members who \villj serve during the 1952-1953 year onj the standing and special committees of the association. Appointed from Leavenworth and the committees to which they were named are: Joseph G. Dawes, membership committee first district; Ethan Potter, committee on public relations; James N. Snyder, committee on illegal practice of the law; F. C. Bannon, chairman, Jegal institute committee, and John H. Murray, committee on uniform commercial code study. More than 300 of the 1500 members of the state-wide association serve on over 20 committees which function during the year. Membership in the association is voluntary on the part of Kansas attorneys. Billy Graham Is 2-1 Favorite CHICAGO, IB—Billy Graham of New York, a battle-hardened veteran of 112 scraps who considers himself the uncrowned welterweight champion, will risk prestige Wednesday night against rugged Carmen Basilio. They will square off in a nationally televised 10 rounder in Chicago Stadium beginning at 8 p. m. cst Graham, 29, has been installed a 3-1 favorite over the tough Canastota, N. Y., onion-grower who is 25. Both will weigh near 147. A loss for Graham would rub much of the luster off his pending title bout with champion Kid Gavilan at Havana Oct. 4. The busy-fisted New Yorker has won 96 of his fights, 25 by knockouts, lost eight and fought eight draws. Only one of his defeats was by unanimous decision—to Tippy Larkin in 1947. Basilio, the free-swinging Italian, is an ex-Marine who has won 31 of his 44 pro fights, 15 by ko's. He has lost nine and been in four draws. RE-ELECT CHAIRMEN LAWRENCE (ffi — Republican and Democratic committees of Douglas County have retained their chairman for another term. Donald S. Hults was elected to lead fee Republican county organization for the third straight year Tuesday, while the Democrats elected Frank McDonald as chairman of the Democratic group for his fifth, term. MRS. PHYLLIS SIMPSON will teach kindergarten at the Anthony School which opens for the first time next month. She is a 1950 graduate of Baker University at Baldwin, Kas., with an AB in education. Two years ago she was secretary to 0. R. Young and last year she was secretary to Hugh Bryan, both school officials. Her husband, Harold Simpson, is a civil engineering student at KU and will be graduated in a year. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nelson; Nelson is manager of the National Battery plant here. Her husband is the son of Homer Simpson, state engineer. She lives at 423 Lynn. UN Admits Plane Flew Over Truce Area Aug. 16 MUNSAN, Korea (ffl—U. N. Command liaison officers Wednesday told the Communists at Panmun- jom that a U. N. warplane unintentionally flew over Panmunjom Aug. 16, violating the neutrality of the Korean truce talks site. ' The U. N. officers rejected for 'aek of evidence a Red protest that Allied planes flew over the area Aug. 13. The truce talks are in their : ourth straight weeklong recess. The delegations are to meet again Aug. 27. Liquor Store Burglar Repeats Performance SAN FRANCISCO (ffi — "Oh, no, not again," said liquor store operator Thomas L a g i o s when a youthful gunman walked into his Mission district store Tuesday night. The youth said, "Yeah, again," and promptly cleaned the cash register of 562. He then ordered Lagios into the back room, tied him up, stacked beer cases around him, and strolled off—for the second time in two nights. LAWKENCE DOCTOR DIES LAWRENCE U?) — Dr. Elijah Mobry Owen, 89, died Tuesday at iis home here following an illness of several years. He had practiced osteopathy and medicine here for 53 years. Machinery Set For Replacing Any Candidate By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON ffl — A grim thought but practical: What happens if one of the presidential or vice presidential candidates dies before election day next November? Chance for an accident may be greater this year. The candidates are going to cover an unusual amount of territory bytplane and train. A fatal accident to one of them would leave his party without a nominee unless a successor could be picked before election day. Democrats and Republicans have been thinking of this for years and doing something about it. Before each campaign they make arrangements to protect themselves, just in case. No presidential candidate of either major party has died before election. One vice presidential can- diate died just before election. And another declined the nomination and had to be replaced. The two parties' plans for such an event are similar but not iden tical. The Democrats have a rule which says that if either of the candidates dies before election day the Democratic National Committee will pick some one in his place This committee — 106 men anc women from the states and territories—runs the party between conventions. The Republicans select a replacement this way: 1. Their Republican National Committe can do it. It has 13S men and women members from the states and territories. 2. Or, this committee can call another national convention, if it •ants to and if there is time to do so before election day. Suppose anything happened now to Dwight D. Eisenhower or Sen. Nixon. Would the committee call for another convention? It seems unlikely. The time between now and election day is too short for all the arrangements necessary before a convention can even start. So the committee would do it. But the committee members, most or all of them, would prob- ably want instructions from their states or territories on how to vote. This might cause a bit of a mess. Neither party has made provision for instruction of committee members by their state organizations. They'd have to work this out by themselves. SCKIVJS'ER IN FORMOSA TAIPEH, Formosa (B—Rep. Errett P. Scrivner (R-Kas) arrived today on a house study of military appropriations in the Far East. He is scheduled to leave tomorrow for Hong Kong. Marriage Licenses George S. Kemler, 30, of Basehor, and Rosalie R. Sedgvvick, 23, of Bonner Springs. Robert E. Scanlon, 22, and Georgia Ann Shaffer, 17, both of Leavenworth; Donald D. Brown, 24. and Kathryn Christine Feldmeyer, 22, both of Kansas City, Mo. Walter M. Jeffords of Glen Riddle, Pa., was the top money- winning owner of the'33-day Delaware Park race meeting. MAY BE f A FAMILY AFFAIR f Fidgeting 1 , nose-picking and a tor* mentinc rectal itch are often tell* tale siens of Pin-Worms...n*lr parasites that medical experts say infest one out of every three per* eons examined. Entire families may be victims and not know it. To eet rid of Pin-Worms, thes* pests mast not only be killed, bat killed in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's exactly what Jayne'B P-W tablets do ... and here's how they do it: First—a scientific coating csi* ries the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve- Then— Jayne'a modern, medically-approved in- Kredient Koea rieht to work— kuU Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with thi» dangerous, highly contagious con. dition. At the first sign of Pin- Worms, ask your druffffist for ocnuine Jayne'fl P-W Vermiraae... the small, easy-to-take tablets per. fected by famous Dr. D. Jayne * Son, specialists in worm remedies foe over 100 yean. • • fl* looker Hit GRKHBANP on t/ie new HontGfoss Gfo-Ceotean This neiv kindof'fflo-Cwf en* scuffed up floors! At last:;. a floor polish that dries super-bright and super-hard without a stroke of buffing! It comes from the famous Johnson's Wax laboratories and it's for any land of floor... linoleum, rubber tile, asphalt tile or finished wood! Remember the name—Johnson's Hard Gloss Glo-Coat—for the brightest shine you've ever seen—the hardest polish you've ever walked on! It doesn't look streaky or smeary or scuffed-up after weeks of wear! Get Hard Gloss Glo-Coat wherever waxes are sold. Once you use it, you'll agree it's the real economy buy in floor polishes because the hard bright shine lasts so long! T V • See "Robert Mo»teoiMfr h" on NBC-TV RADIO . lirten to "Johnson'i Wai News" Ordinary floor waxes are soft—they mnrlf up when shoes scuff over them. Johnson's Hard Gloss Glo-Coat ia super-hard—itstaysbrightand smooth so shoes don't lea veascuffed-up look! «tf'°( >lnosf Qi NEW BENDIX ECONOMAT Does everything any automatic agitator washer can do... at /ess cost f o you r ' (7 530 D, eiaware Phone 465 • New . . . Beautiful • New simplified operation • New porcelain work-table top • Patented Bendix Wondertub • Miracle Agitator • No wringing or spinning • No vibration • No bofting down Dont buy any automatic agitator washer until you see the new BENDIX ECONOMAT, that saves you $70. $24.75 Down $239.95 $0.50 Per Week. • "Sensational" is the word for it. Yes, the BENDIX ECONOMAT challenges comparison with automatic agitator washers at any price. But a $70 price advantage to you is only half the story. You must see a demonstration of the BENDIX ECONOMAT to learn about its many exclusive advantages. Then you'll understand the enthusiasm for the Economat. Come in TODAY. BCNOIX HOMI APPIIANCIS • Df». AVCO MMWACniRINO CORP. 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ONLY 10% DOWN ON TERMS HURRY-SALE ENDS SATURDAY L We understand that it is unusual, hut our ONE-DAY SERVICE is free of extra service costs! The CLEANER 710 South Fifth Phone 796 Free Pickup and Delivery [Talk Jo The Town Through The Times,

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