The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 2, 1952 · Page 1
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 2, 1952
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THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. No. 129 Wind Hits Blow at B-36 Base LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,1952. Promises To End filibusters Produce Some Knowing Smiles o Storm Kills One Woman, Injures 12 Persons, Wrecks Cosily Bomber FT. WORTH, Tex. (AP) Much of Carswell Air Force Base w a s twisted wreckage Tuesday after a windstorm took a multi-million-dol'lar swipe at America's long-range aerial striking power. One three-million - dollar B-36 bomber was destroyed, six others received major damage and several others were damaged to an undetermined extent Two airmen were slightly injured. A civilian, Mrs. W. C. Conner, 44, was killed when her automobile was struck by a sign board blown down by the storm and 10 other civilians in the vicinity were reported hurt Capt. Burton Wilder, base public information officer, said several buildings suffered "severe damage" when the winds struck shortly before dark. I Maj. Gen. Samuel E. Anderson,! commanding general of the Eighth Air Force, estimated damage toj planes at the base at 25 per cent. Anderson's estimate scaled down & former estimate of 80 per cent. The B-36, which has been called] America's "atom bomb carrier," | is the air force's largest, longest- ranging bomber in service and was designed to carry 10,000 pounds of bombs on a 10,000-mile mission. Also damaged as the 90-mile per hour winds struck the vicinity was the plant of Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Corp. which manufactures the huge six-engined intercontinental B-36s. Aircraft plant officials said power was disrupted and extensive damage done to service docks at which the big planes are serviced. Wind blew the tail and wing from one of the giant bombers and left it shattered in a ditch.) Others were strewn about the' WASHINGTON IB — Political campaign promises of an effort to end Senate filibusters are producing some knowing smiles from Senate veterans these days. They recall that it has been attempted many times, most recently in 1949, and has invariably failed. Both Gov. Adlai Stevenson,! Democratic presidential candidate and Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge (R- Mass), a booster for Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican nominee, have pointed up the filibuster issue during the current campaign. A filibuster is simply a protracted debate or talk to prevent a John Seitz DiedYesterday At St. John's John Seitz. 75. prominent businessman and a former mayor of Leavemvorth, died last night at St. John's Hospital where he has been a patient at various times for the last several months and where he underwent major operations.- He last entered the hospital several vote on a controversial issue. Under a long respected tradition of unlimited debate, Senate rules now make it virtually impossible to end a filibuster unless at least 64 senators—two thirds of the 96 —are willing to do this and stay on the job for long hours to accomplish it. Technically a test of cloture— or limiting debate to obtain a vote—can be obtained if 16 senators sign a petition. The difficulty comes in mustering enough senators to approve what opponents always call "a gag rule." Usually Southern . Democrats line up almost solidly against cloture and with the aid of 10 or 12 senators from other sections have enough votes—33 to block such attempts. Gov. Stevenson last week pledged -that as President he would use his influence "to get the Senate to change its rules President >ays Risks War Truman Says Republicans Play 'Gutter Polities' With Enslaved People ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN (A P ) — President Truman openly accused the Eisenhower command Tuesday of increasing the risk of atomic war by "talking loosely about liberating the enslaved peoples of Eastern Europe." He declared that John, Foster Dulles and other "masterminds" of the Eisenhower campaign are playing "cruel, gutter politics with :he lives of countless good men and women behind the iron cur- Truman didn't mention Dulles by under which filibusters have killed lame in his foreign policy talk to a " civil rights legislation." Lodge now is ranking Republican on the Senate Rules Committee and a candidate for reelection. If he wins and Republicans get control of the Senate, Lodge said that as rules chairman: "I will fight filibusters . as long as it takes to end filibusters.' railroad station crowd at Parkersburg, Va., identifying him only as a Republican "who helped in the formulation of our foreign policy." Truman then said: "He knows what a precarious situation the world is in. He knows how easy it would be to start a war. But he is perfectly willing to have (he Republican part}', and Senate officials point out that the R eP» blica n candidate, say even the rule that allows 64 sen-| thlngs that lncrease the risk ° f ators to shut off debate does not war> slmply In order to S et votes -" apply to any change in the rules of the Senate itself. And veterans agree that as few as eight senators could conduct s. ! permanent filibuster—that would , prevent action on any legislation —if they decided that was the only way to preserve present rules. Registration At St. Paul's Will Be Friday Dulles recently came out of a conference with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the GOP nominee, about the future liberation of peoples behind the iron curtain and the candidate himself voiced his aspirations in an American Legion speech. The President gave every outward indication he is satisfied with Adlai Stevenson's campaign as he stepped up his whistle stop stumping for the Democratic nominee. And his disclosure of a 'joint strategy for speechmaking supported claims of his aides that there has been full consultation and-coordination between the Pres- Student registration for St. Paul| ident and nominee on what they Lutheran School will be held at the school building Friday, Sept. 5, according to an announcement to- ramps and taxiways of the base, j days ago from his home at 216 day by Raymond J. Mueller, prin- to 3. on " The top of one hangar was blownjNorth Broadway. The end came'cipal. off, ramp dock structures crump-'at 11:10 p.m. j led, and several small pjanes' John Seitz lived almost his en- were shattered. ;tire life in. Leaven worth where Several of the big bombers;' 1 ' 3 o^™ effort he made for him- nosed over on the service line atj self a substantial place hrthe bus- the Convair plant and lost their iness life of the city. j M rs . j ac t Lohman, 531 Michi- will say. Truman demonstrated his ability to stir up campaign crowds again Monday at Milwaukee when he was interrupted 45 times at a Enrollment hours will be 9 a.m. (labor-rally where he described An enrollment of students is ex- towering rudders as the tempesl] ripped them into the air. John, oldest of the Seitz brothers, was born at Albany, Minn., Aug. 23, 1877, a son of Andrew and Anna Seitz, both born in Bavaria, Germany. Andrew had come to I the United States in 1849 and a 'year later went to Minnesota Doesn't Like Idea Of Two Speakers ROCHESTER Minn iff! — The |vvhere he met Miss Anna Dobmei- president of the National Soil Con-| er and meir marriage followed. ' sota until when the family servation Day and Plo win gi The >' made tteir home in Minne- _ ° -n4- n i,n4.il 1OOO 1 J.I- _ C !1 Matches, Inc., resigned Monday night because Gov. Adlai Stevenson and Dwight D. Eisenhower speak at the farm event on the same day. came to Leavenworth. John Seitz began his schooling at the old frame St. Joseph Cath- ;olic school on Broadway. His firs job was in the composing room 01 Leslie Trapp, farmer nearjthe Leavenworth Daily and Week- Rochester, turned in a letter of ly Post, a German-language news- resignation saying 1 '! feel that the action of the board meeting of Aug. 25 is contrary to the policies of me district, state and nationa .plowing matches." The board voted 8 to 1 on Aug 25 to invite Gov. Stevenson, Democratic presidential candidate t< speak Sept. 6, the same day Ei senhower, the Republican candi date, will talk. The board's action reversed an earlier decision not to have boti candidates speak on the sam< day "because otherwise \vi couldn't get any plowing done.' Stevenson had declined an invita tion to speak the day before Ei senhower appears. The general is scheduled to speak at noon Saturday. Steven son will start his address at -4 p.m. Kansas City Firemen Battle Blaze 8 Hours NORTH KANSAS CITY (Jl — Firemen battled a blaze for eigh hours at the Industrial Products Manufacturing Co. here Tuesday Damage to the tv.o-story building was estimated at $250,000 bj George C. Henson, vice presiden; of 1he company. He reported damage was confined to the warehouse in the northwest section o the building and to loading docks. Wilbur F. Peters. North Kansas City fire chief, said an investiga- rion of the fire would be made because he suspected arson. He said firemen reported a naptha type fluid was found spilled on The roof of the building and there was a report that an identified m n had been seen ner.r the building shortly before the fire started about 1 a.m. THIS WAS DIFFERENT NEW YORK m— The National Association of Letter Carriers — the mailmen who make deliveries in rain, snow or sleet—postponed their planned Fifth Avenue parade Monday. It was raining. paper. Eventually he became a member of 'the local typographical union. For a few years he roamed around, finding work as a "tramp" printer. Eventually he returned to Leavenworth and worked in various job printing shops. On Dec. 1, 1900, he was employed as roustabout by Jame's DeCoursey of the Leavenworth Dairy & Creamery Company, 507 Shawnee. Later he took a course in mechanical engineering and the manufacturing of ice cream. John and his brother, George, then organized a creamery, bust ness of their own on North'Fifth. June 1, 1909, John and George Seitz purchased the Leavenworth Dairy & Creamery Company from Simms & Rodell who had bought out DeCoursey. The business first was established 56 years ago and is the oldest of its kind in Kansas in continuous operation. It was the first pasteurization plant in Kansas. Always maintaining interest in See SEITZ, Page Two. gan, has been named to the faculty as replacement for T. E. Lange who will teach in Chicago this year. Faculty assignments are Miss LaVera Viets, kindergarten; Miss Theresa Stolp, grades 1 _and 2; Miss Connie Huebschmann, grades 3 and 4 ; Mrs. Lohman, igrades 5 and 6; and Mr. Mueller, grades 7 and 8. Confirmation instruction for grades 7 and 8 will be conducted by the Rev. Edwin Berner, who is serving as vacancy pastor. The school lunch program is .under the direction of Mrs. Fred Lawrence with Mrs. Clyde Nolop, as chief cook and Mrs. J. Noble as kitchen assistant. Irving Nielsen will conduct the orchestra and L. C. Dickson of Atchison and Gary Foster will instruct special instrumental music. Art instructor is Mrs. Patricia Roberts. Basketball coach is Dean Miesuer. Dwight D. Eisenhower as the "lonely, captive candidate" of Republican "special interests" trying to "hide behind a new face." He called for the defeat of Republican Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy and replied to GOP demands for a change at Washington by saying." US, Canada In Agreement On Shipments WASHINGTON tH—The government announced Tuesday that the U. S. and Canada have worked out agreements with 10 European countries to tighten controls over what happens to strategic goods these shipped overseas. The agreements set up fundamental regulations: 1. A foreign importer must certify to his government that Workman Injured in Fairfax Explosion KANSAS CITY, Kas. SI—An explosion in a cold storage plant in 'he Fairfax Industrial District here early Tuesday seriously injured a workman and damaged tour offices. The explosion in the Federal Cold Storage plant seriously injured Paul Burch, Jr., 44. Burch was blown outside by the blast and suffered burns plus head and wdy injuries. Firemen said the explosion apparently occurred when Burch an overhead gas "It is time for a change from the big lie—from the brazen Republican efforts to falsify history, to smear and ruin innocent individuals, to trample the basic liberties of American people." Stopping for 55 minutes Tuesday morning in Cincinnati, home town of Sen. Taft', the President praised the Republican leader as being "intellectually honest —tha is more than you can say for othe Republicans." The Republican Party, he tol a small, hand-picked audience i a rear-platform speech, "must ru on Taft's record." He again expressed regret a Taft's being passed over for th Republican nomination in favor o Eisenhower, asserting that, wit Taft, the Republicans "at leas mow what they're getting." strategic goods—key products for use in defense and civilian industries—from the U. S. and foreign government. 2. in general an American exporter will not be permitted to send goods on the strategic list to any of the 10 countries until it provides the American nation ivith the original copy of the importer's statement. In the past, the export controls came, under the "ultimate consignee" system in which the importer promised the exporter that strategic goods would be used only in the place to which they were consigned. Some 200 products fall in the them are synthetic rubber, cotton and wood pulp used in explosives, atomic energy products, machine tools, iron and steel scrap and radio and radar equipment BY TRAIN AND PLANE—In Pittsburgh, President Harry Truman (top'photograph) tells a crowd of 3,000 (4 O'CLOCK HOME EDITION)—PRICE 5« I Ike Blasts Democrats In South General Says Washington Mess Must Get Full Treatment by Voter* ATLANTA (AP)—Dwight D. Eisenhower Tuesday called the Democratic administration a mess of corruption and scandal and demanded 'a wholesale clean-out of the political bosses in Washington." The Republican presidential nominee cut loose at the Truman regime in earnest for the first time in an address opening a. Dying Southern campaign tour. Thousands jammed the ten-mile route from the Municipal Airport to Hurt Park "in downtown Atlanta and they jammed Peachtree Street to give the Republican presidential nominee a hearty and warm greeting. Police Chief H. T. Jenkins estimated 100,000 had turned out to see Eisenhower on his first big bid to crack the Democratic Southland in the November presi- jdential election. Mayor William B. Hartsfield of Atlanta estimated, about 35,000 were piled into the little park outside the municipal auditorium with another 5,000 hanging from windows and roofs of nearby buildings. Eisenhower was welcomed of- jficially by Gov. Herman Talmadge, a Democrat often at odds with the national administration. :He told the throng "Georgia too long has been taken for granted." 'That is the reason," Talmadge continued "that our delegation had to submit to insults and ridicule from the Democratic National Convention." Eisenhower called corruption In government "an overriding moral issue in this campaign." "A 'refreshing' Is not what w» need," said Eisenhower. ''A face-lifting job won't do it either," ha added. "What the Washington mess must have it the full treatment." Eisenhower said corruption and scandal were brewed by "too many men who are too small for their jobs, too big for thefr breeches and too long in power." He said a wholesale clean-out was needed to resto*a decency, honesty and integrity to the na- that the only issue the Republicans have is slinging mud tionsi government. Part of the downtown Pittsburgh is in the background. "™~ " 7 "- K! ~"In the lower photograph, Dwight D. Eisenhower waves to a small crowd gathered at Idlewild Airport, New York City, as he boards his plane for a campaign tour through the south. (Wirephoto) Predict Warmer The Question Still Remains, Trend in State ho Got in the First Bite? :ried to light jeater. Helicopter Makes Rescue Of US Naval Officer NORFOLK, Va. ffl — A U. S naval officer was swept off th destroyer USS Norris at sea Mon day and was rescued by a hell copter piloted by a Royal Cana dian Air Force flier. And a sailor who fell over board from a cruiser was pickei up by a destroyer. Atlantic Fleet headquarters re ported the rescues occurred a the ships were enroute to European waters to take part in "Main Brace," the first join exercises to be held by the fleets of the North Atlantic Treatj Organization nations. WING CLIPPED—This B-36 was pushed a quarter of a mile by high wind when a freak twister hit Carswell Air Force Bass, Fort Worth, Tex. The plane plunged down an embankment, breaking off a wing and the tail section of the $3,500,000 intercontinental bomber. (Wirephoto) TOPEKA UB — Temperatures dropped close to the frost mark in Kansas Monday night with some. w * en- A new Bain City epic has been,Poppa John's gun into the sheriff's [office. Eddie said he didn't like points reporting record low tem-| p °PPa John bit off most of Ed-1 the way Poppa John would come peratures for the date. die Davis' right ear, put a lump Minimum readings generally •• and lacerations on Eddie's bald were in the 40s, ranging down to an even 40 degrees at Goodland. At the upper end of the span were 50 degree readings at Arkansas City and Wichita. The Arkansas City reading was the lowest ever recorded there on that date. Chanute had a 48 for a new record minimum for the date. lola recorded a 47 after posting a high of 100 less than 48 hours earlier. The weather bureau said a warming trend is anticipated during the next few days but predicted another cold night Tuesday, with lows again in the 40s an'd 50s. Top marks are expected to be in the 80s Wednesday under the influence of clear, sunshiny skies. Forecaster Tom Arnold said "it looks like Kansas will have fair weather for several days." A few showers were reported ,abor Day, topped by .35 of an inch at Hays. Concordia had .13, Washington and Leavenworth .09 head, blacked an eye and almost bit off his right thumb. .Poppa John (John Thomas) and his wife live with Eddie. About midnight Sunday Eddie brought home feeling good and get out the gun and wave it under Eddie's and Poppa John's wife's nose, just| "This Washington mess," he said, 'Is not a one-agency mess or a one-bureau mess or a one- department mess—it is a top-to- bottom mess." The general declared it wan enough to make Americans "hang our heads in shame." The tone of the speech fulfilled advance word from his regional campaign headquarters in New- York that he would "pull n» punches" on his Dixie trip. This Is Case of Reluctant Kids if or fun. Sheriff Herb Nye said this morning he's never seen a bigger .45. The front sight is about the size Day of Rest Is | A Day of Death i By The Associated Press The Labor Day week end took its customary high toll of lives this year, but it still was considerably-Jess costly than the same of a butter knife. "It should on wheels," Nye said. A couple of hours after be Eddie brought the gun in, Poppa John showed up and asked the sheriff to arrest Eddie for taking his gun. He was told to go on home. Eddie, meanwhile, had cleared out of his house, and he didn't .... ... come back until 6 a.m. Monday three-day holiday a year ago. Then the fight started. Eddie said Deaths from all accidental causes totaled 541, compared with 658 violent deaths last year. Traffic accidents, as usual, took the heaviest toll, killing 417. Drown- ings claimed another 55 lives and 69 persons perished in a^ variety of miscellaneous mishaps. he thought Poppa John used a soft brick on liis head. Poppa John was arrested. He and Centralia and Blue Rapids .08.1 Necl H - Dearborn, president of ;the National Safety Council, said: in a statement that this year's, traffic toll represented a saving! of more than 40 lives, compared] Stevenson Hints Trtmiaii To Assume Active Role SPRINGFIELD, HI. (ffl—A Mis ;ouri Democratic leader quotec Gov. Adlai Stevenson Tuesday as aying he expects President Tru man to take "quite an active part'' n the governor's battle for the ^residency. Mark Holloran. of St. Louis :ational committeeman, conferred vith Stevenson Tuesday morning He said Stevenson told iu'm he xpects the President to go all- ut for him in the last 10 days f the campaign. Holloran did nol ndicate whether a definite as- ignment had been given Truman. 'O STATE HOSPITAL POST TOPEKA (Si — Miss Mary L. Peston, assistant director of urses at the Cook County, 111., chool of Nursing, has been named the new position of director of ursing at Topeka State Hospital. Prospective students may not jlike the idea, but schools all over town are getting ready for them. Leavenworth High School was a beehive of activity this morning as janitors and teachers prepared for classes which begin Monday, Sept. 8. Principal Howard Tolle reminded LHS students today they are to enroll between 8:30 and 11:30 a.m. and 1:15 and 3:15 p.m., Friday. "Tolle said pre-enrollment has been successful this year to a point where he expects not more than 20 or 30 more students to show up for enrollment. Immaculate. High School students enrolled last week. Sister Anne Clarice, principal, has an- pleaded not guilty this morning to nounced " that Basses will start i - ^* +Un*«n Orti-»*- O a charge of assault with intent to Said Poppa John, "He bit first." August Primary Costs Less Than in 1950 .. *..».. .u .llvi^o, LuiilpclleUI m, . with last year's record traffic! August o primary election j cost Leavenworth County $7,600, ,, j County Clerk Tom Cahill reported death total of 461. The Council had predicted thatjth's morning. This figure^ is a highway mishaps would account! couple of hundred dollars less than for 480 deaths. it was in 1950, mainly because of a new one-sheet system of ballots. A breakdown of the total costs: ballots, 52,260; . . supplies, 5850; judges and clerks, 52,580; meals, S660; copying books, $330; trustee fees, $215; publication expense, $260'; car, extra clerk. ?50, and — The Weatlier — KANSAS FORECAST — Fair and cool Tuesday; Wednesday fair and warmer; low Tuesdav night 40-50; high Wednesday in 80s. TEMPERATURES Today- Early maximum ..71 "at 1 p. m. Minimum 50 at 6 a. m. Yesterday: Maximum 65 at 2 p m Minimum 52 at 11 p. m. A year ago: 73; 65. RIVER STAGE-7.1 of a foot, a drop since yesterday of 3.9 feet and 14.9 below flood stage. PRECIPITATION—.91 inch. SUNRISE—5:47 and sunset 6.47. (Temperature readings from tHe KP&L Service.) there Sept 8. Practically all rural high schools and rural grades schools opened, today for the 1952-53 term. Elementary schools in Leavenworth also begin classes Monday. Miss Monzelle Shellhorn will act as principal of Third Avenua school while Mrs. Sue Legler, principal, is absent because of illness. Mrs. Essie Dresser, who had been unassigned, will teach Miss Shellhorn's fourth grade class, Hugh Bryan, superintendent of schools, announced today. KSC SENIOR KILLED MANHATTAN S—Donald Grit- fith Hassebroek Jr., 21-year-old Kansas State College senior, died at a Manhattan hospital Tuesday a Labor labor and material for 7 booths, ° f ' mjmle * sustamed 5400. ' Day accident. V Since the coming general election will cost a little less than the primary, the county may have a balance in its 517,000 election appropriation. Election costs are prorated among the ten townships and the city of Leavenworth on the basis of the last election vote. The city bears costs. -about two-thirds of the Hassebroek's car went out of control on U. S. Highway 24'at Keats, Kas., crashed into a retaining wall and overturned. The youth was enroute to his home ar Riley, Kas. THE FLAME FLAMES V? MAYFTELD, N. Y. (B—A weekend blaze destroyed "The Flame," a' night club near this Upstate New York town.

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