The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 1
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, August 29, 1952
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THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. No. 126 LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1952. —TWELVE PAGES (4 O'CLOCK HOME EDITION)—PRICE 5e Lodge CaliSjGrim-faced Nebraska Soldier Top Negro ~ /1 M H7 -_ C 1 , • 7 17 «7 A & Statement Insi incere Senator Says Democrats Had Chance to Block Senate Filibusters NEW YORK (AP) — Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. Friday denounced as a "pious, insincere piece of double talk" Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson's statement Thursday night against congressional filibusters. The Massachusetts senator, who was chairman of Dwight D. Eisenhower's presidential campaign advisory committee, said the Democrats had controlled the Senate for four years and had "done nothing about it." Stevenson said Thursday that if elected president he would use whatever influence he might have "to get the Senate to change its rules under which filibusters have killed civil rights legislation." Lodge, holding the news conference after -breakfasting with Eis enhower, said the general had expressed himself very strongly in favor of curbing filibusters. "He is for every measure thai On Way to Stricken Family SALEM, Mass, iff) — A grim- faced Nebraska soldier stepped from a coast guard mercy plane Friday in a relay race home his tragedy stricken family. Tech. Sgt. Charles R. Buggy, of Winnebago, Neb., stepped off the mercy plane a little more than three hours after he was plucked Country Needs Patriotism, Dulles States GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (91 John Foster Dulles Friday at- will promote civil rights withoui defeating its own purpose," Lodge . said. Lodge noted that if he won his own campaign for reelection in Massachusetts and that if the Republican obtained a majority* in the Senate, he would become chairman of the Senate Rules Committee. "I will fight filibusters as long as it takes to end filibusters," Lodge said. "It never has been done and I am the boy who wants to do it" Meanwhile, Eisenhower closeted himself with his staff to work on speeches which an aide hinted would produce the "fireworks" his supporters have demanded. He was expected to spend these next three days concentrating on speeches he will deliver on a Southern trip starting Tuesday. But with his Democratic rival Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson, throwing increasingly sharp barbs, in the general's direction, .James Hagerty, Eisenhower's press sec- tacked "termites" in government and declared a greater measure of patriotism is needed among all in authority as "we look into the awful abyss of atomic and hydro- jen war." In a speech for the national contention of Arnvets, the Republican Party foreign policy advisor declared : "Termites can destroy the noble edifice that our forebears built. They must be rooted out, and the loyalty which qualifies their successors must be something more positive than the negative virtue of not being a known member of the Communist Party." Dulles told the World War H veterans: "When I speak of those 'in au-, thority,' I have in mind not only the handful of conspicuous men at the top, but also the hundreds o: thousands of government servants in all branches of public service When government is so big that il spends 80 billion dollars a year, a few men at the top cannot keep track of all that goes on. Often it is the inconspicuous persons who exert the greatest influence upon from the troop transport Gen. ; Alexander Patch 500 miles at sea in the Atlantic Ocean. The Patch was New York bound from Bremerhaven, Germany. The husky, moustached soldier, a veteran of World War H who reenlisted, already has lost one of his two children to polio. His other child is ill of the same disease. . ' To Support Stevenson Rep. Powell Announces Intentions Following New York Conference His wife for a spinal "I appreciate it an awful lot," Buggy told the coast guard crew which flew so Tar to sea to pick him up. 'He blinked as he added: "I hope everything is all right at home." Buggy said he first learned of the illness at his home Thursday A first mercy plane from Westover Air Force Base, Mass., alighted on the water near the transport Thursday night, but was disabled when it collided with a ifeboat lowered from the ship. The second mercy flight left Salem in the middle of the night, and contacted the transport at dawn. Buggy was sped to the nearby Beverly Airport, where an air "orce B25 picked up up for a di- •ect flight to Sioux City, la., only 25 miles from his home in Winne- jolicy and, 'ormance." above all, upon per- "I shall not give you my ideas as to the responsibility for the aast," Dulles told the veterans. "If I did, I might sound partisan. For a Democratic administration has lad the responsibility to conduct our foreign affairs during the ears that led into World War I, retary, told reporters the candidate might explode GOP some fireworks on his Southern swing .Previously, he had not been slated to start his oratorical slugging until his Sept. 4 Philadelphia speech, at the earliest The general, as he embarked on his literary task, was buoyed by word that he could expect a heavy share of votes from millions oi Americans of Polish descent. Five leaders of Polish organizations' conferred with him and later told newsmen they, had informed him they could not support the Democratic Party. "At Yalta. President Roosevelt sold Poland down the river the same as he did China," said Frank Wazeter, president of the New York division of member Polish - gress. the. six-million- American Con- Military Control ' Of War Is Sought NEW YORK UP! — The American Legion has asked the administration to abandon "political control" of the Korean War arid give the military complete authority for its conduct. The Legion adopted the resolution at the close of its 34th annual convention Thursday night after hearing the three civilian heads of the armed forces — Secretary Thomas K. Finlerter of the air force. Secretary Dan Kimball of the navy, and Secretary. Frank Pace Jr. of the army. Lewis Ketcham Gough, a 44-year- old World War n veteran now liv-> ing in Pasadena, Calif., was elect- Mason Bridges Leaves Post Red Cross Job W. Mason Bridges, field director of the American Red Cross at Fort Leavenworth for the past six years, will leave the post Sept. 12. He has received an appointment to the position of field representative in the Midwestern area. During his six years at the post, Bridges has been actively engaged in the Fort Leavenworth blood program, disaster relief work in this area, the yearly Red Cross drives at the post, and an extensive service program for military personnel and their dependents. In addition to directing the Red >oss activities at the post, he has been in charge of the Red Cross NEW YORK (AP) — Rep Adam Clayton Powell, Negro congressman who once said he expected Negroes to boycott the Democratic national ticket, said Friday after conferring with Gov. Adlai Stevenson that "we are now ready to back him to the limit." Powell, New York Democrat, and a dozen other Negro leaders from Atlantic Seaboard areas, visited the Democratic presidential nominee Friday. Powell said Stevenson promised to make "a strong pronouncement" on the question of segregation in Washington. The congressman told corrP cr "" 1 dents after the conference: "We feel the whole question has been spelled out. There can be no argument as far as the Negro voters are concerned—or for that matter any other minorities. We are ready to back him to the limit." A prominent Negro leader, Channing Tobias, who had a long j conversation with Stevenson, said ihe was "very much impressed" with the candidate's statements on civil rights. Tobias evaded questions as to whether he would support Stevenson. Tobias is a member of lhe"U. S. delegation to the.U. N. Earlier Stevenson conferred with elder statesman Bernard Baruch who is currently out of favor with the Truman administration. RACES HOME—T. Sgt. Charles R. Buggy of Winnebago, Neb., talks with Cmdr. J. D. Hudgens (left) on his arrival at the U S Coast Guard station at Salem, Mass., in a relay race home to his tragedy stricken family. At right is Lt. William G. Fenlon, pilot of the plane which took him from th e troop transport Gen. Alexander Patch 500 miles at sea in the Atlantic Ocean.—(AP Wirephoto) into World War H, into the Korean War, and that have led us into what President Truman this year calls.'deadly peril,' and what General -Eisenhower, this -week identified as the greatest peril in our nation's history." Dulles made no further refer- offices at the Olathe Naval Airjpaign invasion of the East Fri- ence to the Republican presiden-! Station, Central Air Defense Force day after throwing a series of chaK Emerging from Baruch's home after a breakfast conference lasting one hour and ten minutes, the Democratic presidential candidate told newsmen: "There was no discussion of politics at all.We talked mainly about inflation and some other economic matters." Baruch, a financier who became a weighty unofficial adviser to the late President Roosevelt, has not yet stated whether he favors Stevenson or his Republican opponent, Dwight D. Eisenhower. Stevenson ends his first cam- Square Dancing Was Feature Of Tonganoxie Fair Thursday The Leavenworth County Fair at Tonganoxie played to another good crowd last night. Mrs. Maurice Black Jr., who's been working in the fair office, said this morning "attendance was as good as the first night — if not better. It was a nice crowd." All the entries have been judged. Mrs. Black supplied the list of winners, (which follows) in the beef cattle, poultry, flowers and sheep divisions. A report on winners on women's exhibits and crops will be in the Sunday issue of The Times. Square dancing was featured last night, with contests for both callers and dancers. A group from Leavenworth won irst prize: Mr. and Knight. 821 Thornton; won second prize in the dancing. List of winners: BEEF CATTLE Hereford, senior bull calf—first, Sackett Hereford Farm, Tonganoxie; senior yearling bull — first, C. W. Ridgway, Tonganoxie; junior heifer calf—first. Ridgway, and second, Sackett Farm; senior heifer calf—first, Ridgway; summer yearling heifer — first, Stanley Sackett; junior yearling heifer — first, Robert Knoche; senior yearling heifer—first, Sackett Farm, second, Ronnie Lindel, and third, Glenn Clark; hereford aged cow- first, Sackett Farm. Angus, summer yearling heifer- first, Edmund Theis, and second, Kenneth Theis, both of Easton. Shorthorn',' "summer yearling tial nominee whom he advises oniin both Kansas City, Kas., and foreign policy. Boy Scouts Leave On Two-Day Tour Boy Scout Troop No. 69 leaves Friday on a two-day motor trip and camp-out at Horton, Kas. This trip is recognition of advancement of the scouts since the first of January- One of the requirements for the trip is that the boys must be First Class Scouts or above. In charge .-of the trip are Scoutmaster Neal Harrison and Assistant Scoutmaster R. L. Holloway. Adult leaders accompanying the boys are W. S. Coldren, G. B. Day, C. G. Smith, the Rev. S. S. Scherer and Dr. W. L. Jones. Scouts attending are John Stucker, Bruce Thompson, Glen Reynolds, David Olive, Breese Millard, David .Jones, Larry Addleman, Charles Smith, Jim Reynolds, Bob Day, Thomas Kosakowski, Roger Benefiel, John Glynn, Mike Dunn, Ralph Kallman, Dale Douglas, Ted Rea, Bob Motley, Sid Jones, Ramon Jones, Rusty Jones, Paul Lessig and Robert Oliver. Kansas City, Mo., the Sedalia Air Force Base, and numerous other smaller military and naval instal- ; lations. lenges at the Republicans, partic- ularily on the issue of civil rights. He plans to return to his office in Springfield, 111., Friday. This ends the first skirmish be- Prior to taking over his newj tween Stevenson and Eisenhower. duties, he will attend* a three-week -- - - - training conference at the R e d Next week, Stevenson heads westward while Eisenhower Mrs. Jesse Wheeler, 1300 High; Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thomas, 809 Thornton, and Mr. and Mrs. A.M. Browne, 1230 Randolph. Thomas also won second prize in the caller competition. . First prize was won by Harley Martinek of B o n n e r Springs. A set from Bonner Springs! Mrs. _ _ o j __ Mr. and j or yearling heifer—first, Melvin Joe [ heifer—first, Wilbur Wagner; jun- Wagner. Steers under 800 pounds- second, Russell Clark, (no first); steers over 800 pounds—first and second, Nadine Rose, and L'arry Rose, third. POULTRY Kent Morey, Tonganoxie—first, second, Dark Cor first and second Dark Cornish bantam rooster first and second, Dark Cornisl hen: first, Dark Cornish young pen; first and nish old pen; Silver King bantam, a pair. J. D. Shoemaker, Tonganoxie— first, pen of New Hampshire Reds first. New Hampshire Red pullet first. New Hampshire Red Roost er, and first. New Hampshire Rel aged hen. Jack Gilliland, Limvood— first aged Popcorn bantams, a pair Keith Gilliland—first, young Popcorn bantams, a pair. Buddy Heywood, Linwood—sec ond, pen of young DeKalb chick. ens; second,, White Pekin ducks Ray Heywood, first, pen of young DeKalb chickens. Mark Matthews, Tonganoxie first, pair mallard ducks; Barbara Navinsky, first, pen of White Pekin ducks; Mary Wagner, first, pen White Rock chickens; Jackie Rose second, pair of young Popcorn bantams; Joe Gruendel, Basehoj-, first, black Australorp hen; first. See FAIR, Page Ten. Stevenson taunted Thursday night in ters'^St^u™ *"* headqUar " campaign swing through the Bridges and his family will continue to live in Leavenworth. Mrs. Bridges is the deputy director of Girl Scouts in Leavenworttt and Fort Leavenworth. They have a 14- year-old daughter, Betsy. The new field director at the Eisenhower speeches to choose something besides the "middle of the gutter" road in deciding whether to support Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis) for re-elec tion. post will be Harold Stanton, who Report New Wave of has held a similar position at 1 Reese Air Force Base, Lubbock, Tex. He will arrive Sept. 10. Police Await Fugitive With Starve-Him-Out Idea PACIFIC, Mp. (Si— Police, con- inced they have a cordon around William Merle Martin, 42, one of 'he FBI's 10 most - wanted fugitives, adopted a starve-him-out attitude Friday. "We can't possibly get enough men to comb these woods thor- -•-^1 *YV7 • • T * "itii LU uisiiiu uicac yvuvua uiui- JrllOlie Waiting LlSt°ughly," Capt. Lewis Howard of Cut Down to 7,669 TOPEKA W — Southwestern Tel- chairman of the Le- name is pronounced ed national gion. (His "Goff.") In his acceptance address, Gough urged "intelligence, firmness and courage" in combatting Communism, and pleaded for a decisive military program for the nation's youth. * As the convention neared its close, the delegates urged an investigation of national Selective Service headquarters. The Legion resolution also asked repeal of a Selective Service directive which, it said, places "a bounty on child marriages, hasty marriages and convenient nancies." jephone Co. said Friday it has reduced its customer waiting list in Kansas to the lowest point since the end of World War H. New installations in the first seven months of 1952 totaled 13,600 and reduced the number of unfilled orders by 2,770, the utility said. The company said this leaves 7,669 on the waiting list compared to 14,500 at the end of the second world war. The number of new telephones installed is equivalent to the number in service in Hays. Garden City and Winfield, combined, Southwestern Bell said. The utility said there are now 462,059 telephones in operation in the state. Southwestern Bell's report on construction and the meeting of MacFADDEX JUMPS AGAIN PARIS ffl — Bernarr MacFadden, 84-year-old physical culturist who laughs at old age. made a a parachute jump here Friday to celebrate his birthday. service demands was filed with the Kansas Corporation Commission in response to a directive i the Missouri Highway Patrol said. "Our men could go within three feet of him in some- sections and not know it. "We'll just have to wait until he gets hungry enough to make a break." Hungarian Deportations VIENNA IJP1 — A new wave ol deportations from Hungarian cities was reported Friday as similar police pressure on Czechoslovakia's former middle class forced thousands from their homes. Reliable Western reports si hundreds of families in strategically-located Hungarian towns were being shipped to country areas and possibly even were being sent to work in slave labor camps of the ioviet Union. The reports said the deportations in both countries were similar to :hose which roused tho indigna- ;ion of the Western world a year ago, when Hungary set the pace ; or the removal of "unreliables" n Russia's East European satel- ites. , House Charges Lack of Action In Fraud Cases, WASHINGTON UP) — House investigators Friday charged that the Justice Department has been "most dilatory" in some prosecutions and cited a Detroit war fraud case as "a typical example." Counsel Robert A. Collier laid before a judiciary subcommittee a number of documents dealing with the Norman E. Miller and Associates, Inc., case which came up in 1944 and was closed in 1951 without prosecution or recovery of government funds. Collier said Miller was indicted July 14, 1944, on six counts alleging fraud in that he had "knowingly and fraudulently charged indirect time as direct, time for his employes in performing under certain government contracts." There'll Also Be Some Plowing o At National Plowing Contest KASSON, Minn. UP) — They're going to be doing some plowing, too, at the National Plowing Contest Sept. 6. The site of the big farm event already has shaped up as a major political arena where Dwight D. Eisenhower and Gov. Adlai E. tion districts. It wil' be held on six farms. The farms cover a little more than a section in Dodge County, between Kasson and Dodge Center. Rochester, home of the famed Mayo Clinic, is about 17 miles to the east. There will be two divisions to the Stevenson will mount a plank plat-jp] O w matches— contour and level- form and expound farm views. But officials of the contest, for- land, states In addition Collier said a to the indictment, civil suit was filed 3y the government seeking recovery of 536,000. "Despite the Cact that in its early phases the case was described by the Justice attorneys as 'one of the best' that the department had," Collier said. J 'ac- ion was delayed through various ens Did Defense ' MENDENHALL, Miss. IB- Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama opened his vice presidential campaign here Thursday night with a stout blanket defense of the Democratic platform. He declared that while the platform may include doctrines all cannot agree upon, it must be"'remembered that ''this partyj of" ours is made up of free people from all walks of life with many divergent beliefs. 1 ' Most of Sparkman's speech was devoted to "what the Democratic Pary has done for the people of the nation." He sidestepped the question of civil rights before his Deep South audience estimated at between «,000 and 5,000 listeners. His justification of the parry's platform was the nearest he came to the touchy subject. - TOPEKA Iff) cratic leaders lee HOUSE, Page Ten. IKE TO STOP AT ST. JOE ST. JOSEPH, Mo. Iff).— Dwight 5. Eisenhower will make a train >latform speech here. Sept. 28, tfayor Stanley I. Dale announced Friday. The Republican presiden- ial candidate will talk from his train at Union Station during a 30- minute stopover en route from Omaha to Kansas City. o c, or-, , , ,, , mally known as National Soil Con-!™ 1 ' 5 ' P 1 ™'* * nd °«f farm ma- servation Day and Plow Matches, stress that all the political hoopla .von't deter them in their efforts which accompanied a $4,725000 ai to put on an event aimed at im ' year rate increase granted by the! proving farmin S practices. Plowmen from about 15 i have already entered and NEW HOTEL MANAGER KANSAS CITY 1/B — The appointment of Frank M. Fannin, 53, as manager of the AUis Hotel in Wi- chinery have begun to arrive on the scene. Contestants will adjust their equipment and practice with it on neighboring farms and then regulatory body last January. The telephone company said it spent nearly 10 million dollars on (lower their plow ! signaled courses. shares on de- Their skill is The wiry American publisher tern in the first seven months of and exponent of the vigorous outdoor life missed the Seine River and landed on dry ground on the west bank. i 1952. It said it plans to spend about nine million dollars during the remainder of 1952 and approx- Harold Severson, chairman of judged on a comp iex point system. p Tlllhllfltv rnmmiHpp caiH "tho . .. «„ the publicity committee, said "the forgotten men of the soil conserva- improvements in its Kansas svs- tion demonstration and plowing matches are stolidly gcing ahead with their work and their plans." The affair is sponsored by a corporation made up of seven South- Among the entrants is 80 year Traman Prepares jFor Labor Day Trip WASHINGTON Iff) — President Truman looked over the ammunition Friday for his first "whistle- stop" tour for the Stevenson-Sparkman ticket. The outgoing President and his White House staff brushed aside queries as to how many speeches he will make on his Labor Day tour to Milwaukee, but one veteran aide told a reporter^: "Any stop where they show us a crowd at a respectable hour, we'll show them the President on the back platform." Truman was asked at a news conference Thursday if he would name the targets of his give-'em- hell talks to and from Milwaukee, Kansas Demos Will Write State Platform — Kansas Demo- began assembling in the Capital City Friday to complete their recessed party council sessions. The Democrats held only a token meeting last uesday, the day set by law for the council, and recessed until Saturday. Charles Rooney, the party's nom-jFort Leavenworth in July for Record Air Assault on Pyongyang North Korean Capital Left 'Blowing Up All Over* After 1,403 Sorties SEOUL (AP)—Allied warplanes in record - smashing numbers Friday pounded Pyongyang and left the reeling North Korean capital wrapped in great clouds of smoke and torn by explosions. Four Allied nations sent a record 1,403 sorties (individual flights) against the city in three waves of land and carrier-based fighter-bombers the U. S. Air Force and Navy said. The tonnage of bombs dropped was exceeded only by the massive raid of July 11. Black smoke poured from the factories, supply dumps and troop billets at the outskirts of Pyongyang, which was forewarned of the raids by radio and leaflets. A returning U. IST. pilot said the city "was blowing up all over." Planes from three U. S. aircraft carriers off the East Coast of Korea flew 210 sorties over the Red capital. Some 420 planes poured 4,000 gallons .of flaming gasoline • and 597 tons of high explosives on more than 40 Communist targets during the dawn - to - dusk raids. They sprayed 52,000 rounds of machine- gun bullets on the area, the air force said. Until Friday, the biggest single air blow of the war had been July 11, when more than 500 fighter bombers and Superfortresses poured 1,400 tons of bombs on Pyongyang during 1,063 sorties^ Friday's first wave of jet and prop-driven planes battered Communist anti - aircraft defenses, which pilots said threw up a heavy curtain of flak. Other .waves concentrated on stockpiles, barracks, industries and airfields used to bolster the Communist war effort. The U. S. Air Force said fast U. N. jet fighters protecting the bombers shot down one Russian- built jet and damaged two other, Red MIGs in dogfights at 40,000 feet-- •'•". '• South African. South Korean and Australian planes joined U. S. Air Force, Marine and Navy pilots in.this fifth attack on the Xed Capital since Aug. 1. Allied air losses, if any, wer« not announced.' The mudcaked batflefront continued relatively quiet. For a week rain has kept the ground front a quagmire and fighting has been ight across the 155-mile front Three at Fort Get Promotions Announcement of temporary promotion to the rank of colonel by the Department of Army has been received by three men at Fort Leavenworth. Lt. Col. Vernon G. Gilbert. Frank W. Norris and Jo- ieph H. Stangle, all artillery branch, are full colonels from August 13. Lt. Col. Robert H. itumpf, infantry, also was promoted to colonel. Col. Stumpf left inee for governor, called for the delay, maintaining Republicans had grabbed most of the hotel rooms in the city. The accomodations problem was complicated by the presence of a picket line of striking employes at one of the city's major hotels, the Kansan. But the recess brought a shower of criticism from the Republicans who claimed the rival party wanted a chance to second guess on the SOP platform. This charge drew a "what plat, 'orm?" retort from Rooney. He said the Democrats hope to See PLATFORM, Page Ten. chita was announced Friday by jMonday and Tuesday. He said the Barney Allis. president and general manager of the Trianon Hotel Co. REPLACES MeMAHOX old J. H. Thomas, Reserve, Kas., HARTFORD, Conn. imately 20 million dollars in 1953.[eastern Minnesota soil conserva-ion. who won the England and Wales plowing contest with horses when he was 21. At the same time, soil conservation demonstrations will be going iff) — Gov. John Lodge Friday appointed William A. Purtell, a Republican, to the Senate vacancy caused by the death of Sen. Brien McMahon, Democrat. He will serve until next January. newsmen would have to find out as he went along. He wouldn't even discuss what stops he might choose for rear platform talks. His special train leaves Washington late Sunday night for Milwaukee where he will make a major speech at a Labor Day rally at 8:30 p. m. (CST) Monday. He will return to Washington Tuesday night. — The Weather — KANSAS FORECAST — Partly cloudy tonight with widely scattered thundershowers likely extreme west tonight; gen. erally fair east, partly cloudy west; with scattered thundershowers northwest and extreme west by evening; warmer east, turning cooler northwest by evening; low tonight 60's northwest to 70-75 southeast; high tomorrow 85.90 northwest, elsewhere in the 90's. TEMPERATURES—Today Early maximum .. 85 "at 1 p. m. Minimum 71 at 5 a. m. Yesterday: Maximum 90 at 3 p m. Minimum 67 at 7 a. m. A year ago: 94; 79. RIVER STAGE—9.1 of a foot, a rise since yesterday of A of a foot, and 11.9 of a foot below flood stage. PRECIPITATION— From 1 p. m. yesterday to 1 p. m. today: none. SUNRISE—5:44 and 6:54. (Temperature readings from the KP&U Service.) new assignment after duty with the Command and General Staff College. Maj. Reinhold C. Riede, artillery, has been notified of his temporary promotion to the r a n k of lieutenant colonel by the Department of Army. Lt. Col. Riede is a member of the faculty and staff at Fort Leavenworth. Robert E. Sadler,, infantry, a member of the 1951-1952- class at Fort Leavenworth, has also been promoted to lieutenant colonel. Colonel Paul R. Goode was retired from active service at Fort Monroe, Va. on July 31. Colonel Goode was stationed at Fort Leavenworth in 1936. One Offical Case of Polio in County Here Leavenworth County officially has one case of polio, the City- County Health Office said today. University of Kansas Medical Center authorities notified the local health unit today that a three-year- old boy taken to the hospital several weeks ago had polio. Another case of polio was diagnosed at the station hospital. Fort Leavenworth, the health officer said. A soldier on duty at Atchison >vas brought to the post where his illness was named as polio. The soldier has since been transferred to another Army hospital. The case frill not be recorded as from his county. MONGOL TO MOSCOW MOSCOW I.V— The premier of | the Soviet- allied Mongolian j people's republic arrived in Moscow Thursday night from his Central Asian capital of Ulan Bator to take part in the current Russia-Red China talks.

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