The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 1, 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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Monday, September 1, 1952
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Page 4
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Lewis Once Led Split in Labor But Now Calls For Unification By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON W — John L Lewis's Labor Day message other labor organizations is tha In the picture at the top of Sun •day's front-page, Mrs.' George Me Caffrey was on the the left an Mrs. William Bodner was on th right We were keeping it a sec ret. Out of the welter of confusion surrounding the telephone poles in the middle of the sidewalk a the Anthony School comes a promise that they will be removed Of the three or four agents i n volved with the poles or the sidewalks, all say: "Well, it may have been our man's fault, but..." I sounds like a general jnisunder standing of position, curb lines, in tentions and expansions. Anyhow the poles will be removed, and thi kids can bring their skates. they may be destroyed if they don't unite. But such labor unity isn't likely in the near future for a couple of obvious reason: 1. Union leaders themselves. 2. There is no immediate peri] to organized labor. This isn't the first suggestion of its kind from the one-time rampaging Lewis who may be mellowing in his later years. It was Lewis who led the CIO out of the AFL and later led his own United Mine Workers out of the CIO. While Lewis is considered a fairly strong willed man, the other big union leaders, William Green of the AFL, and Philip Murray of the CIO have displayed wills of their own, too. So the first question in any effort toward labor unity would be: Who'll b« boss? Lewis, Murray, Jreen? While Lewis's UMW has maybe 400,000 members, it's only a small outfit compared with the millions under Green and Murray in the AFL and CIO. It's hard to imagine Lewis set- ing up an organization in which ic'd have to say "yes, sir" to Murray or Green. Maybe when the big three retire or die, labor unity will seem more possible than it does now. But just one rung below them on the labor ladder is a host of other eaders, the heads of the various unions making up the AFL and CIO. They all, more or less, make good salaries and, being human, are jealous of their power and wsition. They might have something to say, too about yielding anything they have. The times don't seem favorable tor labor unity. The unions are not under con- entrated attack or in danger of I issolution. Being prosperous, they o not feel pressure to make the acrifices which would be nsces- ary to achieve unity. Meanwhile, Lewis, Murray, and Ireen are getting older. HIGH LIVING—This London apartment house appears to be standing on stilts. Actually, the sid* view of the building shows two concrete walls which run the length of the. unit, constructed through a British notxv ' tog program,- Moon. Mission San Luis Obispo, Calif., was founded Sept. 1, 1882. Ernest J. Renner, Parkville, has been reelceted chairman of the Platte County Production and Marketing Administration. Renner has been a member of the county committee 19 years, having served as chairman the past IS years. Other officers re-elected were William Egbert wright, Weston, vice chairman; Edgar S. Miller, Platte City, third member. Alternates are Audon Witt and Floyd Coons, Platte City. Sunday's Atchison Daily Globe printed the first political cartoon by John Falter, Saturday Evening Post cover artist. Falter's "first" pictured Stevenson as a bicycle rider on a wire high above the crowd attending Truman Side Shows. Stevenson is about to take off from the Democratic platform, atop a much spliced pole. | Toth's Bungalow will reopen Sept. 1, serving from 6-11 PM. Ph. 3558 for reservations. 1031 off. Metro.—(Adv.) Rodenburg Grocery, 501 N. 4th, pen 'til 10 every night.—(Adv.) Dale Fields, formerly with The lines, wrote a feature article for unday's Topeka Daily Capital bout the Parker Amusement Co. The article, entitled "Kansas Carousel," was printed on the leading page 'of the Capital's feature ection. Fields is the Capital's arm editor. Dr. John Furbay, world traveler, rill speak at 8 p.m. Tuesday at auditorium of Leavenworth igh School. His address is spon- ored by the Leavenworth Teach- rs Assn., the Board of Education, ind UNESCO. The public is in- ted to attend the free address hich is a part of the opening of .he Fall Teachers Institute. Last chance for Elberta peach- s, $1.50 Bu. up. Burre Fruit arm.—(Adv.) Today is Labor Day. The Indian ame for September ia Hunting I, Big '-'" Bargain! It's BIG but not bulky • 67 Ibi. froien storage. • Bonus Bottle Space. • Big, deep Humidrawere. • Roast-deep Meat Keeper. • Egg Shelf and Shelves-In The-Door. • Lifetime vinyl door gasket. • Handy 3-way door latch. • 19 «q. ft. of shelf space. $299-95 MORE EXTRA VALUE Included with the Big 9 — Hall China Refriger- '&tor Set, o v e it- proof for baking, exclusive with Westinghouse. veti CAM M SURE. i LL ;\\£stinghou •Buy on our own easy terms! Low bank-like rates! THE MEYER APPLIANCE CO. In National Hotel Building 217 So. 4th Phone 1 A reporter for The Topeka State Journal penned this sentiment: The folks who work on Labor Day, Have only this last word to say: We wish that others would suspend Their talk about the long week end. Rummage sale, Salvation Army, Tuesday, 9:30 to 3. Bargains in children's clothing.—(Adv.) 0. W. Becktold, 43, who gave Ms address as Boonville, Mo., suffered a badly injured foot and cuts and bruises shortly after Saturday midnight when he attempted to board a Missouri Pacific freight north of the Union Depot at about the foot of Seneca. Becktold was taken to St. John's Hospital where it was said all the toes on one foot except the big toe had been cut off. He was attended by a physican at the hospital and then removed to the railroad's hospital at Kansas City. A report from there stated the foot was to be amputated. Becktold has been employed as a member of a steel gang located at Wolcott. He' said he tried to board the train *to return to that place. Toth's Bungalow, 1031 Metro., now reopen and serving 6-11 P. M. Ph. 3558 for reservations.—(Adv.) The fire department at 2 p.m. Sunday was called to the home of Ray Miller, 219 North Esplanade where a brick shed had. caught lire. A 300 foot line was laid out to douse the blaze. The shed, used mainly for storage purposes, caught from a trash burner; firemen reported. There was no immediate estimate of the damage. Max Dale Mollison, Wadsworth, THE LEAVENWOBTH TIMES, Monday Evening, September 1,1952. between 8:30 and 9:30 a. m. For a change of address call before 2 p. m. Fort Leavenworth subscribers call S. L. Olsen, Ph. Ft Leav. 22234. and Don Herring, List trailer court.- were injured yesterday when the motorcycle Mollison was operating with Herring as a passanger collided at Twelfth and Ottawa with a car being operated by Frank Owens, 815 Cherokee, who was goipg west on Ottawa. The motorcycle was going south on Twelfth. Mollison and Herring were removed to St. John's Hospital where -, they were treated for cuts and «, Mrs ; Mar e are t Fergel, 80, died bruises. Both vehicles were dam-!_ ^^ ™ on ! ing ** her a P art ' aged. Mrs. Fergel Dies At Home in Topeka Junior Matrons dub, annual fashion show, City Hall Auditorium, Sat., Sept. 6, 8 P. M.—(Adv.) If you don't get your Times by 6:15 p. m., call 26. Give your name and address, and one will be delivered to you. Please do not call before 6:15 or later than 7 p. m. On Sundays call ment in Topeka, where she had lived for 20 years, after a long illness. She was the mother of Lawrehce Fergel, Leavenworth passenger agent for the Santa Fe Railroad. Mrs. Fergel was born at Richland Dec. 25, 1871. She was the widow of Thomas Fergel who died in 1940. She attended the Christian Science Church. Surviving are three daugh- ters, Mrs. Bertha Roller, RR 1, Topeka, Mrs. Sevilla Reilly and Mrs. Magdaline Mullens, both of Topeka; six sons, William Fergel, Richland, Henry Fergel, Jake Fergel and Fred Fergel, all of Topeka, Thomas Fergel Jr., Berryton, and Lawrence Fergel, 716 North Sixth, Leavenworth. Two sisters, a brother, nine grandchildren and five great-grandchildren also survive. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Eenwell-Gabel Funeral Home, Topeka, Burial will be in Topeka Cemetery. Richie Ashburn of the Phillies hit in 23 consecutive games in 1948. This is a National league record for first year players. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES **«+«*«*«******+*«*^ | Plaid Blouses For Ladies, Sanforized NATIONALLY KNOWN 'DOT and DASH" SCHOOL DRESSES • to Wash and Fit * DENIM BOXER | ~ JEANS J Hmny Weight Broadcl •vruuaciBip. .- SHfiRTS/1 Ladies' I White I Colon ' Sonforiied 98c PLJUD JUMgiELLAS Colorful Perfects SI m LADIES' R'COATS! 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A BO/ TD WALK ON THE CURBSIDE WHEN ESCOB-TINe A GIRL- MISTED WWICICLE i 9 : 1952 by NEA S«ni FASHION F\t> -ICKIES — THAT BINDS .» POPULAR TUNE Tills TELE6RAM DEARCHARMWNE: "tej. ME WHY SHRIMP BOWS DANCE ME LOOSE? SIGNED: SLOW POKE SUBMITTED sy-.-isars: IPE OORWBA.I.L WHO SHOWS UP IN BLUE JEANS 0(J A SUPERSONIC DATE I WMATS NEW wra YOU? SEND YOUR FADS OR, TIPS To TEEN Topics CARS OP : FRECKLEJ ANP HIS FRIENPJ / IAZR1VE5 ' A HOST OP RACES vie FUWTS TK5U9LEP PKEAM6. —— * w ALISON HARI7EST); THE HBfEE55 WHO LOVfiC? A SUPSK- *^A(^^ce^ CLHRX~. NKK RUE WITH THE 5RU5E5 LEFT , CUJ»a«nE(?TAINEK,WHb HAP PALLEN FOK THE SAME MAN... T.mm.V.fcfll.OH.ICtti,. 1952 t,HB( POUNCES, KACIO- VIC CAN ALMOST FEEL H6 HASIP5. AS THAT COUU7CHOKi A /MAN WITHOUT HAL* •

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