The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 1, 1952 · Page 5
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 5

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 1, 1952
Page 5
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Six THE LEAVENWQRTH TIMES, Monday Evening, September 1,1952. Of interest to women Social, Personal and Organizational Helen M. Snyder, Editor, Phont 25. Miss Hines to Illinois Miss Natalie Hines, who has been the guest of her mother, Mrs A. M. Hines, S02 Sixth Avenue, for the past month,'left this morning for Jacksonville, Illinois, where she will continue her work as a phychiatric social worker/ Miss "Hines will supervise students oi the University of Illinois Schoo of Social Work at the Jacksonville State Hospital. Wedding Anniversary Today is the fifty-fifth wedding •anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wahaus of Potter. They plan to celebrate the day quietly in their home. Mr. and Mrs. Wahaus are parents of four living children: Mrs. Ed Meinert, Easton, Mrs. Ed Wehking, Effingham, Mr. Albert Wahaus, Kansas City, Kas., abd Mrs. John Weigel, Arlington, Calif. Another son, Fred, died four years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Wahaus have 21 grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Their daughter, Mrs. Weij*el , and family are expected to arrive this week for a visit Baptism Julie Ann Gontenvitz, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Gontenvitz, 429 South Broadway, received the rites of baptism, Sunday, August 24, at St. Joseph's Church. Sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Lahiff, and Rev. Fr. Herman Golobic administered the rites. The baby's maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Julius W, Schmania, and her paternal grandmother is Mrs. Philip Gonterwitz. Marr Twins Home Pat Marr, A.N. and Mike Marr, A. N., twin sons of Mr. and Mrs George Marr, Weston, who have been attending the Naval Aviation DEBKA SUE JONES, daughter of Mi:, and Mrs. Ralph Jones of Potter, Kas., was a year old August 26. Debra's paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Jones of Potter. She is a niece of Mrs. Robert Doran, 207 South Thirteenth Street. (Norman Studio Photo) Technicians School at Memphis, Tenn., are spending the Labor Day holiday with their parents. Borland-Sample Reunion The Woriand-Sample reunion was leld recently at the state lake at Tonganoxie. A basket dinner and a social time were enjoyed by deecendants of the original Worland and Sample families who came to Kansas n the early days «f its statehood and settled on farms about three miles south and west of Jarbalo n the Eagle community. Those present were: Mrs. L.M. Brune, Mrs. A.J. Higgins, Mrs. l,eRoy Sample and son, Daniel Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sheehan, Mrs. Gordon Earnhardt and son, Billy and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Morrow of the Jarbalo community: Mrs. Annie Neibaum and Mrs. Fred Bruey, Caldwell; Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Sample and sons, Martin, Eugene and Bobbie, Tina, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sample, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Swain, Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Keck, Tonganoxie; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sample, Mrs. Imogene Zimmerman and son, Gary, McLouth Mabel Neibaum, Mr. and Mrs. Leo nard Neibaum and Jimmy, Mr and Mrs. Norman Niebauni an Jody Rae, Mr. and Mrs. LeRo Neibaum, Michael and Marcei Madeline Neibaum, Kansas City Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Dale Worlanc Oskaloosa; Mr. and Mrs. Floy Sample, Mr. and Mrs. Howar Rothwell, Bruce, Merle and Har old, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sample Mary Frances and Michael Floyc Mr. and Mrs. Lennis Johnson, Gen and Carol, Mr. and Mrs. W.F. Stev ens, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Chanc and Dahlene, Mr. and Mrs. H. C Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hess and Anna Darlene and Beverl; Kipp, Lawrence; Dr. Jerry Mann ing and Mark, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Manning, and Nora "Jean, a n i Raymond Manning, Kansas City Mo. The fourth Sunday in August ha been chosen for the date of reunion in 1953. GETS THE BLUES — Lady Marines now wear their own dress blues for the ,first time in Marine Corps history. Designed by Mainbocher, the snappy two- piece dark blue uniform jacket nips in at the waist, has traditional scarlet piping on collar and shoulders. Three gold buttons decorate cuBs, gold and scarlet sleeve insignia designate rank. Ascot tie and blue cap complete the outfit which will anly be worn on dress occasions. PATRICIA COLDREN celebrated her tenth birthday August 24. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Coldren, 1007 Sixth Avenue. Her grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bill Coldren and Mrs. Charles Bornschein. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Harrison are Patricia's great-grandparents. Leavenworth Times staff during the summer months, left Saturday evening for her home to join her parents. Miss Mitchell attended St. Mary College last year, and this year will be a student at Kansas Wesleyan College, Salina. Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Stacey, Allison Apartments, have returned from their trip to Colorado Springs, and Oklahoma City. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Miller and daughter, Nancy, of Schenectady, New York, who have been visiting Mr. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Miller of 1416 Spruce St., have returned to their home. Mr. and Mrs. Chester McNeal of Plymouth, Indiana, who have been visiting Mrs. McNeal's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Shaefer, 524 Chestnut have returned to their home. Norman Beck, Albert Ferry and Ronnie Hyde returned Saturday morning from a two weeks vacation at an explorers scout camp at Philmount, New Mexico. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Curttn were hosts recently for their grandson Bobby, son of Mr. and jMrs. R. J Aaron, 716 Kiowa, on me occasion of his third birthday. The little guests enjoyed games and received birthday hats, whist les, and favors. The following enjoyed the affair Patty Chappie, Chris Gercken Margie and Pat Hayes, Kenny and Kathy Pellman, Toni Brownell Patty, Jane and Irene Aaron, Ron nie Hathorn, David Greenamyre Jimmy Meiners, Peter Combs Larry Weeda, Peggy Hoins, Bruce and GJyn Leintz, Johnny and Bob by Lahiff, Rita and Bobby Aaron Miss Nancy Mitchell, daughte: of Mr. and Mrs. Orrie Mitchell Salina, who was a reporter on the FLYING WRENCH STORY—Mrs. Mac Dicker, of Los Angeles, points to the six-inch -wrench that flew against her car's windshield and imbedded itself in the glass as she drove into Las Vegas with her husband. The freak accident happened when the wrench was kicked up from the highway by another car. Murder Revealed In an 'Accident' BALTIMORE, GB — Maryland police who claim they have stripped the accident masquerade costume off of a brutal killing, are charging a quiet New York office manager with the "perfect murder" of his Sunday school teacher wife. The plot that police said led to the death of 33-year-old Dorothy May Grammer would do credit to a paper - backed mystery novel. It involved a scheme so gineered that the woman en- appeared to have died in a traffic accident - actually witnessed by two Baltimore city policemen. Mrs. Crammer's body was found in an overturned car early the morning of Aug. 20. Two policemen had seen the car careening wildly down the hill, the engine roaring at full throttle. It appeared to be a routine highway tragedy, brought on by too much speed and poor control. Yet the woman's battered body didn't seem to match up very well with the moderately damaged condition of the car in the view of police. Chief Medical Examiner Doctor Russell S. Fisher pointed out that dead bodies do not bruise. And, said, there was nothing in the oar that could hava caused the deep cuts and gashes on her fore- lead. Besides, a pebble had been "orced under the accelerator to ceep it down. j His verdict-murder. State's Attorney Anselm Sodaro ordered the charges to be placed today against G. Edward Grammer. SHE RETURNS AS A QUEEN (BEAUTY GRADE)—The last time Jane F. Bradshaw (inset), of Westerly, R. I., was in Atlantic City, N. J., she was three years old and her chief concern was riding the merry-go-round with her sister, Dorothy. Now Jane (left in large picture) goes back to Atlantic City for the second time in her life—but she goes as "Miss Rhode Island 1952," representing her state in the annual "Miss America" beauty contest..-, SUFFERS HEART ATTACK INDEPENDENCE OR— Walter O Sellars, 43, suffered a heart a tack while playing golf at'the In dependence Country Club yestera; Sellars formerly was connectei with the U. S. Supply Co., at Kan sas City and Wichita. In the early days of the auto mobile, closed cars were rare be cause they were expensive anc hard to build. For Heal See • Furnaces • Stoves • Heaters BALKAN'S T & C STORE 1/2 block North of Mehl & Schott's Phone 2686 AT THE GEHTER - - EVERYTHINB A splendid location in the heart of Downtown Los Angeles. 555 delightful rooms, all with all modern hotel facilities. 555 ROOMS £ FROM Outstanding Food — Ye Old Oak Tavern: _ also popular Sub - Marine Cocktail Lounge . . . Garage Adjoining. 5 minutes from Union R. R. Terminal • JOHN T. IOCHHEAD-M.E.AIALTBY-AWNAGINC OWNHS Smith's Drug Store 504 Delaware Phone 500 for STATE PRISONER DIES Charles Martin, 61, a prisoner at Kansas State Prison died hi the prison hospital at 7:30 a.m. today from natural causes. He was sent to the prison Dec. 17, 1949 for conviction on a grand larceny auto theft charge. He was a veteran o World War I. He is survived by his wife, Mrs Winnie Martin, Muskogee, Okla. three brothers and two sisters. The Davis Funeral Church will arrange for the funeral service. Musio was printed soon after he invention of printing in Europe n the 15th Century. When you're in need of Silverware See POGGEMEYER'S CROTON WATCHES "Since 1878" Here are too specials for the ladies: BETH MODEL, 17-JEWEL 14 Carat Solid Gold Case with 2 Diamonds, 539.75 WINSOME MODEL, 17-JEWEL 14 Carat Solid Gold Case with 10 Diamonds. §71.50 All beautifully boxed, All Fed. Tax Included. ies From Injuries a Bus-Truck Crash ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (91 awrence Pusch, 20, a seaman re- ruit from Topeka, died yesterday f injuries suffered last Wednes- ay in a bus-truck collision near Hbuquerque. Two other seaman recruits from Cansas are reported in critical ondition. They are William J. arrell of Parsons and Donald E. ones of Enterprise. •am Jeftroe oJ Bw Braves ••• tablished the International league, record for stolen bases with 89 in 1949. USE THE TIMES CLASSIFIED You Will Get The "Best" In Prescription Service At WEBER'S PRESCRIPTION SHOP 537 Delaware Phone 21 Farmers' Special! Roofing Shingles , $ Sq. « Roll Hoofing Per $W35 Roll • Silo Seal Per. $4 .50 Gal. * BERGMAN COAL CO. 707 Cherokee Phone 63 * ___^_^__^^_^^^^J USE THE TIMES CLASSli'JJiD LIFE SAVERS Whoever boasts of saving time, Heed well this little verse, Time Stands Still, And Always will, • Once ycu're inside the hearse! YOU MIGHT TAKCITCASY- INJURE A CUSTOMER Of Fidelity Insurance Agency Geo. F. Bernhardt, Insurance Counselor 210 So. 4th St. Phone 708 "Operator, Give Me 674" Yes, many families call as regularly for they know that they'll get the highest quality dry cleaning every time. Why don't YOU call us next time you have a bundle? Clark's Fifth Avenue Cleaners Prompt Pickup and Delivery On Our 3-Day Service 5th Ave. Si Spruce Phone (74 In by 9, Out by 5! Try Our 1-Day Special Servies— A hundred years plus, is the experience among our skilled mechanics. Experience Available for your needs in: •ROOFING 'HEATING •SIDING •GUTTERING •Qualify Brand-Name Materials •Top Skilled Mechanics FOR YOUR BANK ACCOUNT OR LOAN THE MANUFACTURERS STATE BANK The Bank of Friendly Service. GLEANING AIDS Instant Dip Magic Silver Cleaner! No Rubbing! 98c Glamorene The professional RUG CLEANER! No Wet Handi with an O'Cedar Sponge Mop $3.95 WALLPAPER For every room as low as per single roll GOODYEAR OUT OUR WAY Scratch Remover Polish 250 Treated Dust Mops 980 to $2.69 Rub-On Polish for Floors Ft 600 Mystic Foam Upholstery Cleaner Copper Brile Cleans copper, brass or stainless steel in one second. DuSorb The esay way to dust! WISDOM BY J. R. WILLIAMS 1847 Rogers Bros. Wm. Rogers & Son Holmes & Edwards Community Plate Tudor Plata 204 So. 5th St. I THOUGHT YOU HATEP HASH' WHY, EVEM THAT DRIMK [^ HASH.' A FEW DROPS OUT Op EACH BOTTLE...TH"SAME WITH THAT SAMPWICH--IT COULPM'T BE YOU HATE TO WASH A PISH SO MUCH THAT YOU WON'T EMPTY ANYTHING/ OH, I THINK A LITTLE CREAM. AMP A LITTLE MILK IN BUTTERMILK MAKE IT TASTE BETTER-THE SAME WITH THE SANPWICH.' «?-/ WHY MOTHERS-GET STREET OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE TWtees, OUR PUMDS ARE- BATTLS-AX HER. HASIT OF (?EPUSIN<5T0 ?UM \<-> WELL AROQNlOfrte TRACK WOULD US A PINT _. ._ FOR HER/ TO UP WITH AS MUCH MOMEV AS you COULD (M A BATHING <2M THS WASH LlME-/-~Trte LAST (?OS£ OF- SUMMEe WILL SEE us OUT VAGABOND T£AIL RlOIWS A SET OF SUNilONJS.' VlW LUC'K,- 1 ' CARS-

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