The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 21, 1952 · Page 2
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 2

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, August 21, 1952
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Page 2
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Two THE LEAVENWORTH TBIES, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 21,1952. Margaret Calls It 'Misunderstanding' HELSINKI, Finland, Iff) — •' believe it must all have been a simple misunderstanding." That was Margaret Truman's statement at a news conference Thursday over the ruckus kickec up • by Swedish newspapers over alleged "tough guy" tactics uset in Stockholm by her bodyguards The President's daughter had other descriptions too, such as "much ado about nothing," and "it was really silly" about ac counts in Stockholm newspapers such as the one published by Ex pressen, which said the body guards — members of the U. S Secret Service — flung aside a photographer who tried to take Miss Truman's picture at Stock holm's Central Station. As for that account, Miss Tru man suggested that perhaps the photographer involved did not un derstand English. Miss Truman stressed that she had been supplied with a body guard not on her own wish bir because a U. S. law stipulates that members of the President's familj must always be protected by such guard. She said that no member of her entourage had ever forbidden pictures being taken of her. Harry Continued from Page 1. Eisenhower had sort of garbled some of the things Truman had told him. Truman said Thursday he could riot recall saying that. He was asked what Eisenhower had garbled. Truman said maybe the general got mixed up, but he didn't think he intentionally garbled anything. Truman was asked to comment on Eisenhower's speech Wednesday night He 'said he v had not read it. 'A reporter read some quotes including one that the government now does everything but come in and wash the dishes. Truman said those things would be gone into on the stump—not at a press conference. A reporter wondered how Truman could reply to Eisenhower's speeches in the campaign if he didn't read them. The President said he thought he knew more about government than any States. man in the United . He-said he did not have to read what the Republican candidates said^that he knew what they were going to say, that they.were all wrong, and that he was going to prove that he is right. • He said he was familiar with the situation . that he knew exactly what the Republicans would say. He fold the reporters to read 'Willkie's and Dewey's speeches and they could see they got a repeat. Installations Left In Flames in Raid SEOUL, Korea UP)—U. N. B-29 superforts, B - 26s and fighter bombers left Communist factories, stockpiles and troop installations in flames Thursday in two massive raids over northwest Korea. Thirty-eight Okinawa - based B- 29s Wednesday night and early Thursday hurled 350 tons of bombs on Pyongyang, the North Korean capital, after civilians were warned to get out. The Air Force said the big bombers rubbled 400 acres of troop, supply and industrial areas and left huge fires burning at opposite ends of the city in the four-hour strike. All 38 planes returned safely, despite Red anti-aircraft fire and fighter opposition. More than 100 B-26s and fighter bombers followed with a daylight bombing of a giant cement plant at Osu, about 50 miles south of Pyongyang. Returning pilots estimated they destroyed 63 buildings and damaged 29 others. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Partridge! of Kansas.City and Mr. and Mrs.! Walter Scheller spent a week with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edquist at Den-| ver, Colo., .Mr. ana Mrs. Dana Ready and Mr. and Mrs. William Cook at Glenwood Springs. Grandview Mrs. William Meagher Mr. and Mrs. William Yates of Manhattan, Mrs. Josie Ketter, Mr. and Mrs. James Vornholt and daughter of-Leavenworth and Mrs. awrence Chmidling and sons of 4-H Continued from Page 1. Schwinn, James Peterson,' Betty Berg, June Freeman, Jeannie-Curtis, Karen Stolte. Anne Grape, Dor- Basehor Alma Eb«rth ihaw, Mary Louise Jauernig, Shirley- Woods, June Keeslar, Alice Mathew, Martha Theno, Alice Dodd, Nancy McBroom, Rosalie 'reeman, Dorothy Stiglmire, Rita Heintzelman, Carolyn Meints, Margaret Dodd, Mary Theno, Donna 'heis, Betty Jo Thompson, Kathyn Shaw, Mary Stiglmire, Betty tuckey, Rose Marie Jauernig, Jo Marie Jrein, Jenell Dunlap, Dolores Dodd, Dianne Shockley, Joyce Gardner, Juanita Kesslar, Palsy 'eterson, Deanna Freeman, Alice ou Heim, Jean Marie Theis, Bar- Mrs. Ruth Helen Runnels en- jtertained the L.A.L. Club at her luncheon. :. Ruth Warden, Frances Eberth, Rosa Poup- pirt, Pauline Nance, Marylou Heim, Bessie Mussett, Gladys Ken- man, Edna Schwartz, Frances: Whittacre. The guests were Mrs. Ray Winters of Bethel, Mrs. Virginia Hubbel, Mrs. Ruth Grube, Mrs. Schlotte Ann Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Eberth and John Gorney returned Sunday from Horton, where they were called by the illness of their father S. Gorney who is in the hospital there. Freda, Alma and Erna Eberth and ('other relatives. Arthur Swope returned to his home from Bethany Hospital in Kansas City where he had been a patient several days. Mrs. Elisa Eberth returned home Saturday after spending several weeks with her daughter Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Frisbie and family in Chicago. Little Joe Schwartz returned after visiting his grandmother Mrs. Joe Schwartz and children i n Lawrence. Mrs. M.E. Kelly left Saturday by plane to be with her sister Mrs. Carl Helman Denver Colo., who is critically ill. Mrs. Walter Smith will entertain the Merry Matrons Club at her home Tuesday Sept 2. Mrs. Grace Knight and Rutha- Mr. and Mrs. Joe Knight and family at Bonner Springs Sunday. Mrs. Joe Carney, Faye, Betty Joe and Orrin, Hazel Gardner, ! Donald Grisham all of Basehor, Mrs. Hudsberth and Martha of Pleasant Hill visited the Nelson Art Gallery and attended the Starlight Theatre Friday. Miss Clara Schwartz returned to Mrs. T.A. Beese and daughters her home in Lawrence after visitant: iueis, car- M Catherine and Linda of Phil-ling her brother and family Mr. r£nd7r"T S M -f T I T 1 'Udelphia, Pa., and Miss Evelyn and Mrs. Joe Schwartz. Glenda Gardner, Maniyn Kay Par- Ebe ^ o£ Washington D . c . left OnR anfl Rarnafa Tvatnncbnr _ . _ . ° ' ons and Barbara Navinsky. Tornado Continued from Page 1. ran for shelter under a wagon when the storm hit and was coaxed out uninjured, hours later. :The twister itself was over in three to five minutes, but heavy rain continued until about 5 a. m. Every one of the 22 shows on the midway were destroyed. Three ferris wheels were twisted into a tangled mass. One collapsed on a truck in which two men were sleeping, trapping them. They were' rescued uninjured, and apparently unaware of .the seriousness of the storm crawled back into another truck and .went, to sleep. The fair was closed Thursday until tents could be replaced and broken wiring replaced. Officials said'-some exhibits might reopen late Thursday. Causing Continued from Page 1. All first grade pupils must present a birth certificate, he added. Juniors and seniors at Lansing Rural High School are asked to enroll Monday, Aug. 25, and sophomores^ and freshmen, Tuesday, Aug. 26. J. M. Collie, principal, said classes will start Tuesday Sept 2. Lansing is one of the more fortunate schools this year, Collie said, since there has been only one faculty addition in three years and no other personnel changes in that time. The high school has'been completely redecorated inside and should provide a pleasant place in which to work, the principal said. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES Friday for their homes affer spending their vacaion with their aunts Mrs. Grace Knight had as her Thursday guests Miss Julia Farrar and brother Guy of Jarbalo. NASAL FILTER Here's Direct Aid Against FEVER DRUGSTORE GOOD HEALTH TO Ail FSOM REXALL 5th and Delaware Sts. Phone 210 Heavy Rains Soak Parts Of Kansas Last Night TOPEKA tf) — Heavy rains soaked widespread sections of| Kansas Wednesday night with amounts ranging up to two and one half inches. The heavier falls reported were La Cygne 2.50, Trading Post 2.46, Osawatomie 2.25, Paola 2.17, Hoyt 2.10, Lawrence 2.0S and Phillipsburg 2.00. Several other points reported more than an inch. Topeka received its heaviest rain since last October, measuring 1.42 inches. The weather bureau said partly cloudy conditions • will hang on through Friday but little additional precipitation was anticipated. Infantile Paralysis Cases to Year's High WASHINGTON at — New cases of infantile paralysis reported to the U. S. Public Health Service; last week totalled 3,110—a record j for this year and the highest weekly total since 1949. Announcing this Thursday the service said this year's total ofj 16.477 cases since Jan. 1 compared! with 17.2S7 in the corresponding: period of 1949 which was the worst! polio year the U. S. has had. The service added: f "It is too early in the season to know what the total for the year will be, but it probably will be less than the all-time high of, 42,000 cases reported in 1949." j Glen Carter's Orchestra Piayed In The Orchid Room 2 Years, At Tootie's Mayfair 2 Months Just Finished Engagement at Flamingo—71 Months At the Fair Pavilion Each Night, 9:00 to 1:30 AUGUST 21, 22, 23, and 24 IRON MAN Lowemont visited with Mrs. Tony Pierron and daughter Irene We nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heintzelma and family called on Mr. and Mr Sidney Bromell Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Guenth and son Larry, and Mr. and Mr Billy Conway and sons David ar Billy Joe-visited with their pa ents Mr. and Mrs. Will ConvvE Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Meyers vi ited with his cousin 0. Bodde Winchester last Wednesday eve ing -* Mr. Lunford was baling hay AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS - Admission Adults 500 Children Under 12 Free 2 Mi. N.W. on No. 73 Highway Fone 3224-F-3 Last Times Tonite (Thursday) Don't miss them, sport fans ... they're two big action-packed fight pictures! the John Scheerer farm the first: part of trie week. Miss Anna Richstatter of Topeka has been visiting her sister Mrs. Martha Bromell and family the! past two weeks. Dorothy Heintzelman entertained the members of the Eight Mile 4-H Club last Thursday evening. The roll call was answered "What I will exhibit at the fair." A 'club tour was planned, to view projects of members. Truman Thursday named a three- member federal coal mine safety board of review to serve under the new law that strengthens' federal supervision over mines. Alex U. Miller, retired official of the Bureau of Mines, was appointed to head the board. MINE SAFETY BOARD WASHINGTON (Si — President CROWNED MISS ALFALFA INDEPENDENCE, Kas. ISI — Iss Kay Hanson of rural- Coffeyville was crowned "Miss Alfalfa of 1952" at the 32nd annual Montgomery County 4-H Club Fair here Wednesday night. USE THE TIMES CLASSIFIED AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Cool .4s A Mountain Breeze! FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ANTED, ...by lh« •••» PLUS THREE STOOGES IN ^ I AK I O I UU/\ I Ik HAPPINESS of '.'GOING MY WAY". . . The HILARITY d "You EANT TAKE IT WITH YOU FRIDAY ONLY The HAYWAGON JAMBOREE TALENT SHOW Swell Prizes Santa Fe Trailriders: Jack, Frances, Luke and Jimmy —Broadcast over KCLO— MBLYTH-EDMUNDGWENN «th JOHN. MHMIRE' PALMER LEE-HUGH O'BRIAN KATHLEEN HUGHES EXTRA! — ——^— Hit Cartoons — "Papa's Day of Rest"; "Gun to Gun" — Late News. COMING SUNDAY • NOON Thomas MITCHELL Lloyd BRIDGES KaryJURADO fc^ff Open Thursday Night, *7v/* <« P-M _ to 2 A.M. $50 GASH ABSOLUTELY GIVEN AWAY SUN. NITE! Owl Dance Saturday Nile, 1 to 3A.M. Music by The Trail Blazers! Woody's Nite Club One Mile West of Platte City, Mo. SHOWDOWN HOUR FOR THE WEST! TONITE and FRI A Thrilling Double Hit Show! Outlaw Territory of the Phantom Bandit leader, "The SUBMARINE COMMAND "BLACK TOP" SPECIAL THURSDAY ONLY We've just black-topped our parking area for your greater comfort and convenience. To celebrate DAIRY QUEEN'S 12th ANNIVERSARY All 150 SUNDAES will be sold Thursday only for just— 12 (Hot Fudge Sundaes Not Included) DAIRY QUEEN STORE In Leavenworth at Broadway and Delaware and Tonite Is GIVEAWAY NITE!FREE! 15 1 2 GALLONS OF ICE CREAM! FREE! 15 ANGEL FOOD CAKES! For 15 Lucky Skylark Patrons! Courtesy Jahn Super Marts! HEY KIDS! A BIG HOLLYWOOD KIDDIE CLUB SHOW! Saturday Morning, August 23rd at 9:30! And It's All FREE! FREE! FREE! Get Your Free Ticket At The J. C. PENNEY CO. Ready To Wear Department USE THE TBIES CLASSIFIED

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