The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 2, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1952
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Six THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Tuesday Evening, September 2,1952. Of interest to women Social, Pertonal and Organisational Newt Helen M. Snyder, Editor, Phone 25. Returns from Honolulu Miss Joanne Goodjohn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Goodjohn 222 Vine, left today for Kansas University at Lawrence, where she will be a senior. Miss Good- John spent the summer in Honolulu, where she attended summer school at the University of Hawaii. Former Resident Friends of the former Miss Imogene Whitaker of this city will be interested to learn that she and her husband, Mr. C. L. Spencer, of Denver, Colo., yesterday celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary. Mrs. Spencer is a sister of Mrs. Walter Enright and Robert B. Whitaker Sr., and a niece of Miss Robbie Craig, all of Leavenworth. Golf Luncheon The Leavenworth Country Club Ladies' Golf Association will have their regular golf day tomorrow at the Club. Play will begin at 9:00 am, and luncheon will be served in the Grill at. 12:45 p.m. Hostesses for the day will be Miss Ellen Connor and Mrs. H. J. Lohmann. Guild Meeting The Guild of me Salem'Congre- gational Church, Fifth and Walnut, will meet Thursday, Sept. 4, at 1:30 p.m., at the church. Hostesses will be Mrs. E. J. Palmer and Mrs. Alma Chambers. C. W. 5. Meeting Group H of the C. W. S. of the Christian Church will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 with Mrs. Mollie White, 235 Fourth Ave. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs. E. JE. Rails, Mrs. Alice Nance, and Miss Kathleen Maupin. Misi Mayme Burt will be program leader, and Mrs. Rails will give the devotions. Bingo Party A Bingo party for the patients In Building 122, Wadsworth, was held last night by Leavenworth Navy Mothers' Club No. 128. Prizes were candy sr.A cigarettes. The same treats were sent to 84 patients unable to attend. Hospital chairman Mrs. Lucy Bornschein was .assisted by Mrs. Alberta Spindler, """^commander; Mrs. Cora Chambers, Mrs.. .Mary Linthicum Hatfield. and Mrs. Catherine W. S. C. S. Dinner •The Women's Society of Christian Service of the Lansing Methodist Church will have a pofluck dinner at the church parlors Thursday, Sept 4, at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. C. Humphreys will have the born this morning Memorial Hospital. at Cushing Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Graham, 711 Fourth Ave., announce the birth of their daughter Sept 1 at Cushing Memorial Hospital A daughter was born Aug. 31 at Cushing Memorial Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Alexander, Platte City, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wahaus, 1809 Dakota, announce the-birth of their daughter at Cushing Memorial Hospital on Aug. 31. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lord, 528 Kiowa, on Aug. 31, at Cushing Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Yeoman, 430 Second Ave., are parents of a son born Aug. 31, at Cushing Memorial Hospital. Personal* Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, R.R. 1, returned yesterday from Denver, Colo., where they have enjoyed a two \veeks' vacation. Mr., and Mrs. Charles Nuhn, 206 North Broadway, will return IT. S. Join with me in mourning the passing of one of this country's greatest statesmen, Cordell Hull." Not long afterwards, however, it developed that the report of Hull's death had been in error. The President put out a second statement at Milwaukee in which he said: "I am most .pleased to learn that I was falsely informed Be sure to include hair beauty in your off-to- tollege preparations. The-smart girl above is giving herself a new pin curl home permanent Its simple method copies her nightly pin curl job, and its automatic neutralizing process sets, styles and curls the hair in one operation. Once her hair is pinned, she turns to other- before- school musts like packing (top center). When the basic 45-minute processing time is up, all that is necessary is a brief water rinse. for Her packing-is finished 1 , and her curls have thoroughly dried. Before she leaves for the Station she brushes them out into shining waves and ringlets (lower center). At last she is off to college, looking smartly dressed in her brand new suit, .and sleekly eoiffured with her curls fluffed softly beneath the brim of her deep-crowned cloche (above). School days will be chic days for this young woman. She rates top marks for outstanding grooming. Stevenson Campaign Is Slow Compared to Truman's in 1948 (EDITORS NOTE: Jack Bell is a veteran political writer from the Associated Press Washington bureau. He covered President Truman's 1948 campaign, among others, and in the following story today from a week-end visit with compares Gov. Adlai E. Steven- relatives in Glasgow, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Pike, 611 Kiowa, spent the holiday week end at the Lake of the Ozarks. Mr. and Mrs. Z. R. Jones and daughter, Martha Ann, left today for a. ten day visit in the Ozarks and Grove, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berveiler of St. Louis, Mo., were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berveiler and family. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Starnes and daughter Kathy, and Mrs. Katherine Hallum, of Nashville, Tenn., have returned to their lome after visiting Mr. Starnes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Starnes and family. The Women's Society of World Service of the Evangelical United Brethren Church will meet Thurs- son's campaign opening with Truman's four years ago.) By JACK BELL DETROIT Iff) — Gov. Adlai E. curious fact that^the high-level, philosophical typsTof speech which captivated crowds in New York and New Jersey last week laid a political egg in Michigan. If the type of political speaking and campaigning which Stevenson used to win the governorship of Illinois and has pursued -thus far in the presidential drive isn't effective generally in the Midwest, something of a change in tactics may be in order. scribed by the embassy here as a courtesy call. UN Infantrymen Repulse Attacks SEOUL, Korea Iff) — U. N. in- of a Red tank being destroyed by planes since July 12. Cordell Hull Stttl On Critical List WASHINGTON im— Cordell Hull fantrymen Tuesday repulsed three remained on the critical list Tues- light Chinese thrusts against Al-jday at-the Bethesda (Md.) Naval lied defenses in the Old Baldy and'Hospital. Officials said he spent | Bunker-Siberia Hill sectors on the^a good night and that his condi- Speide Watch Bands that Cbrdell Hull had' passed away." • TYPEWRITERS for RENT Students' Special 3 Mos. Rate! WHITAKER'S 323 Delaware Phone 42 Stevenson campaigned in Michigan Monday and, in the eyes of this reporter, failed by a country mile to equal President Truman's 1948 personal impression on many of the same voters.- No exact comparisons can be drawn, but in retracing the Labor Day route by which the President . formally opened his campaign four!day a flotilla of American fighting years ago, the Illinois governor fell ships will steam up the Adriatic US Flotilla Will Visit Yugoslavia BELGRADE, Yugoslavia im— The U. S. Embassy announced Tues- far short of Truman's crowds and their responsive enthusiasm. If there was any real display! of enthusiasm for the present party nominee it was in the predominantly Democratic and Polish island of Hamtramck within Detroit. At Grand Rapids and Flint the crowds seemed curious to see Stevenson, listened politely but found no occasion to pound their Sea for a four-day visit to Yugoslavia, beginning Sept. 11. The flotilla — including the 50,000-ton aircraft carrier Coral Sea, the heavy cruiser Salem and the destroyers Braine, Mullany, Stoddard and Norman K. Perry — is under the command of Vice Adm. J. H. Cassady, commander of the U. S. Sixth Fleet stationed in the Mediterranean. day at 1:30 p.m. for a dessert hands, whoop and holier as they The cruise a den , onstration of luncheon at the home of Mrs. Irv-| did four years ago for Truman. ' Western SU pp Ort for Premier - 1T1CT Wiolcon "Illfi "NTr\T*fV> r PV»t»»l-ariTi4-'1t ! O+-n»Tnt-ir-j-i«'f- c-r\OQrtV» af "P*-»nHo/» lirQC _ _ - - .... ing Nielsen, 1116 North Thirteenth. Mrs. E. Noel will be the assisting hostess. The program subject "We Have a Stewardship", will be directed by Mrs. Chester Iwig. Members and-friends are invitee to attend. devotions, and all urged to attend. members are Bethel Meeting M». W. H. Goller and daughter, Janet Ruth, Miami, Fla., and Mr. Bethel No. 28 of Job's Daughters'James R. Goller, Tulsa, Okla., will meet at the Masonic Hall, were the week-end guests of Mr. The Rev. Max C. Deweese of the First Christian Church performed a marriage ceremony Saturday, August.30, for Leonard Junior Varner and Erma Joy Gill, both of Kensington, Kansas. Mr. Hugh Bayne and son, Hugh Jr., of Denver, Colo., spent the Labor Day holiday with Mr. Bayne's mother, Mrs. C. C. Beebe, and Mr. Beebe, 1010 South Third St., and his sisters, Mrs. Roy Lore and Mrs. William Newsome. | Stevenson's speech at Pontiac was rained out. Even in Detroit's Cadillac Square, where organized labor puts on its biggest shows, the crowd was small. The crowd estimates ranged "rom 15,000 made by three police inspectors to 40,000 made by Deputy Police Superintendent Kennedy Lawrence. The crowds in Michigan were far below the es- imated one million who turned out :or Truman in 1948. A blazing midday sun, a tiresome walk in a long Labor Day parade and television probably accounted for the empty standing Wednesday, Sept 3, at 7:30 p.m. for the regular order of business. Navy Mothert Leavenworth Navy Mothers' Club No. 128 will hold its regular meeting Thursday, Sept. 4, p.m. at the YWCA. at 2 Birtht Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Coate, Lawrence, announce the birth of a son, Arthur Dale Jr., on Monday, Charles Goller and Miss Edna Goller, 623 Ottawa. Treaty Anniversary Is Just Another Day TOKYO (B—It was just another day in Japan Tuesday—this seventh anniversary of the signing of the Japanese surrender documents. It was the first anniversary Japan has observed as an independent nation, but it passed with little notice. Leading Japanese newspapers OVSli. f*L U1U1 JL^CUV, Ml... «Jlt .iTJAJiiUUJ , J- •) . Sept 3. The maternal grandpar-i d i d not even mentl ° n me ents are Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Good- mv " e rsary. rich, Topeka; and the paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. •Jesse A. Coate, 631 Central. The baby has a sister, Sarah Martha. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clark, 229 Osage, are parents of a baby boy Aside from a wrecked, desolated spot in Hiroshima where the first atomic bomb fell and which is preserved as a memorial, few war scars remain evident in this busy country. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger "ft** tattootd on—it saves buying a flashy sport shirt!" Marshal Tito's Communist anti-Moscow regime, was There the streets. is plain evidence that Stevenson deliberately talked over the heads of many who listened to lim in person. Wilson Wyatt, the governor's campaign manager, said the Detroit speech, which dealt with a jroposed new law to supplant the Taft-Hartley Act, was beamed at national consumption through television. It was an effort, Wyatt said, to lay down in compact form the foundations for the labor issue the candidate will touch upon time and again before November. Time will tell whether the TV audience appreciated the substance of what it got. The more immediate problem fo: the Stevenson camp lies in the For Heal See • Furnaces • Stoves • Heaters BALKAN'S T & C STORE 1/2 block North of ~Mehl & Scbott's Phone 2686 Korean western front. Chinese soldiers showed continuing interest in the battle-scarred terrain won in recent weeks by U. S. troops in especially bitter fighting. Clouds cut Allied air raids over North Korea after the U. S. Navy's spectacular strikes Monday near the Manchurian and Siberian borders. Carrier planes blasted the Aoji refinery, Musan iron works and the big northeast city of Chongjin. The navy said Tuesday the attacks were among "the most successful carried out thus far by navy pilots." Despite bad weather Tuesday, the U. S. 1 Fifth Air Force reported that warplanes knocked out at Chorwon. It was the first report 504 Delaware Phone 500 ^ara^gs.^i' tion was listed as unchanged. The 80-year-old former secretary of state entered the hospital Friday for treatment for cerebral thrombosis. There was a false alarm Monday that Hull had died. President Truman received a report, presumably from the White House, that the elder statesman had died. The President, travelling on a campaign train enroute to Milwaukee, got out a statement in Chicago saying "the people of the JEWISH NEW YEAR'S CARDS CIRM FOOTINS FOR SCHOOL-AGE FEET It costs »little more to guard jjaina foot mi. ALL PROPR-BILTS, designed by two oithopcdic surgeons, hive added scientific features m vital arch and heel waa to help protect your child's feet.. We have a wide selection. (Jewish New Year's is Sat, Sept. 20) 104 So. 5th Clothing and Books Come in tomorrow! We'll be glad to show you how you can secure cash to outfit your children for school. Low cost, quick, confidential service. Fidelity Finance Company H. D. Cory, Secy. 210 S. 4th Ph. 708 When you're in need of Silverware See POGGEMEYER'S 1847 Rogers Bros. Win. Rogers & Son Holmes & Edwards Community Plate Tudor Plate 204 So. 5th St. Farmers' Special! Roofing Shingles Sq. ^ Boll Roofing Per $<*S.35 Roll ^ Silo Seal Per. $4 .50 Gal. * BERGMAN COAL CO. 707 Cherokee Phone 63 Sponge Mop $3,95 For every room as low as Dust Mops §80 to $2,63 Brown Elk Oxford $7.95 to S8.95 Priced according to size ~iSS HOW OlfFIKNtlV YOUR OtltD W«KS IN PROPH-BlttS" Entire Eamily Delaware Baker Dance Studio "Where They Like to Learn' Tap Toe Children Studio 226 Pine Acrobatic Ballet Baton Adults Enroll Now! Telephone 3295-W "Operator, Give Me 674'* Yes, many families call us regularly for they know that they'll get the highest quality dry cleaning every time. Why don't YOU call us next time you have a bundle? Clark's Fifth Avenue Cleaners Prompt Pickup and Delivery On Our 3-Day Service 5th Ave. & Spruce Phone 674 In by 9, Out by 5! Try Our 1-Day Special Service— OUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS M-M-M— FEESH ^ PER. SUPPER, HUH, ELT? WE BEEN V HOME'M HAD* OUR SUPPER I AM' 6OT TIME T'PLAY PER AM HOUR ER "SO, BUT WE DIDM'T HAVE MO NICE FISH SUPPER LIKE ELJ'S GONMA HAVE.' BET YOUR. MA WAS AWFUL TICKLER Ue> FELLERS <SIVlW YOU ALL OUR FISH--MAKES QUITE A MICE MESS, ALL OF 'EM T6ETHER. HUH, ELT? " IfSS, YOU'RE VERY KIWP- HEARTER YOU FELLER5-- <31 VIM' ME ALLTHESE KJICEFISH/YES.MY MA WAS VERV TICKLED --VEKVMUCH-- AND ME, WELL, I MYSELF ANA VERY STUP1P-BUT I'M LEARMIN' FAST/ DOM'T TAKE THAT WHICH IS GIVEN TOO FREELY- 'XT'B OME I LEARNEP i T'PAV/ ISP 4JL REDRAWN! BY REQUEST II li'/I '-^ TSfe:' THE CHEERFUL 6IVERS OUR BOARDING HOUSE. with MAJOR HOOPL2 UAA-YA$,COL. BACKST^STCH/ THAT IS IMDS6D TRUE gATTLe-AX'S DAN\ WAS TIGER DA|\AB, AMD HSR WAS MY C?LD LlOM OF MISTAH M.A3OR, MEET COL. 6ACKSTRETCH.' I TOLE we GOT A FILLY it* TVC MAM O> WAR FAMILY Lir-lE- 'D SEE HOVMDV, MA3OR/ ARMISTICE- 5AYS THIS FILLV \6 _ DREADrtAUGHT.' WHAT i TOKfto\Ml5,WA5 I'M DEEPLY INTERESTED, E WAS AllOM

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free