The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 3, 1952 · Page 1
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, September 3, 1952
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THE LEAVEN WORTH TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. JN'o. 129 LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,1932. —TEN PAGES (4 O'CLOCK HOME EDITION)—PRICE 5e A&ks Hike General Calls Student Officers In BudgetBegiraiifig Classes 'Chosen Few c3 i <-7 O For Health Classes began after opening ex-!admihistrative responsibilities and crcises this morning at Command ,and General Staff College, Fort iLeavenworlh, for 598 U. S. and ; allied officers who will attend the seventh regular course at the col- Cut in Service Seen if Ante Isu*l Raised; TAVO Added to Appeals Board loge since World War n. Maj. !Gen. Henry L Hodes, commandant Dr. H. S. Blesse, crty-coun-j of the college, told the men they ty health officer, asked theP vere the " chosen few ' city commission Tuesday'' Sixty allied officers from 29 na- S lve J'ou an education." tary library in the country. The communities surrounding I Fort Leavenworth from the general. students it was their responsibility drew praise He told the be free to devote your entire effort to advancing your professional knowledge to fit you for high command and staff positions," ? LUUC ". LS ": »;«"»=«- *«*""=>""»•* r-eneral Hodes remarked' I J™£ ofthfptsf T^enTe' He stressed that education is i encouraged the class to go out largely a matter of self-determina-! an d get acquainted and cultivate tion, that "absorbing knowledgej civilian associations and learn from is up to each of you . . . we cannot ; night to budget $12,500 for'^° n f' ™ s "? fro ™ Eu ™ pe , a " d v w s 19 D 3 budget The health iMarine and ,,. i • -j , . T i-"ii "ic aiiu nine Air Force officers officer explained his predica-! are among lhe u s . officers . ment this year when he found i the department was to get! General Hodes told the men they only $8,000 from the city Hei are tne chosen few who have been said he had been working O n' selected from a much ]ar ° er g rou P the assumption his depart- of ° ffie "' s who are eligible to at ' ment was to get $12,500. tend ' Each stu ? e ?< he said - is B v ,""«• occupying a spot that is sought by • Because he wasn't able to hire |man y officers. He went on to say a nurse for several months, be-H ne 10-month course is quite im- the people they meet. The surrounding- communities of While he believes in the validity j Leavemvorth, Kansas City, St. Jo-, of the basic doctrine taught at the college, the general asserted it is vital for the student officers to remem'ber that "rapid changes are taking place in warfare and every officer must beware of-the danger of becoming fossilized. Absorb seph and the others in the area! form one of the most friendly communities I have ever been in," the genera] said. "People go out of their way to associate with and assist Fort Leavemvorth and the armed forces and are interested the principles and learn to apply!and hungry for a knowledge of reasoning power. 1 ' student. "This is the last time many of you will be relieved of all military Strikes Slow cause the state upped its ante, and because of some cash on hand at the beginning of the year, the health officer explained the department will make it all right until Jan. 1, 1953, but "if we don'f get the money we're asking, we'll have to cut the department's service." Mrs. George Geiger and Frank Freeman, members of the health board, appeared with Dr. Blesse at the commission meeting. The doctor and Freeman estimated the city of Leavenworth! Strikes are hampering construc- gets over 75 per cent of the health)tion progress on Cod}' Hotel. About office's service counting milk in-1,400 members of local No. 533 of spection which they said directly the Pipe Fitters Assn., Kansas benefits citizens in town. Royjcity, went on strike yesterday aC- Kunkle, finance commissioner, f ec ting steamfitters 'working for countered with the statement that| A . D. Jacobson Plumbing and people in town are furnishing not jjeating Co., Kansas City, Mo... General Hodes, a former of the United Nations truce negotiating team in Korea, urged the members of the class to keep informed on pcrjant and advantageous to each)-, —- £ ~» — i side the classroom. He encouraged use of the library at the college the Army." Following General Hodes remarks, Col. Max S. Johnson, assistant commandant, presented an orientation lecture. Organization of the course was explained by Col. James W. Courts, executive for instruction, and Col. Harwood L. which he believes is the best mill-;Marshall, class supervisor. On Cody Hotel only the one-half mill levy for the city but also the one-quarter mill levy the county adds to support the health office. He pointed out that about one-half the properly which has the air conditioning and heating contract. Pipe coverers have been on' strike for about three months and i - — The Weather — KANSAS FORECAST—Generally fair and warmer Wednesday night and Thursday; low Wednesday night near 60; high Thursday generally near 90. TEMPERATURES—Today: Early maximum .. 76 at 1 p. m. Minimum 47 at 6 a. in Yesterday: Maximum 72 at 3 p. m , Minimum 50 at 6 a. m. A year ago: 66: 61. RIVER STAGE—9.9 of a foot, a rise since yesterday of 2.8 feet and 12.1 below flood stage. PRECIPITATION—None. SUNRISE—5:48 and sunset 6:46, (Temperature readings' from the KP&L Service.) Speeches Draw Interest to Plowing Event KASSON, Minn, l.fl — "Open for Business" signs blossomed Wednes- 'ay around the huge, circus-like' snt erected for the combined blowing-political contests coming, ,to this South Central Minnesota ; ''farming area Saturday. > valuation in the county is in theih'ave held up inside work at the! Pi»f»cirltf»nl' city of Leavemvorth. !hotel. They are working for Rich-! * •«• CSlilClll Dr. Blesse read a statement o f< ardson and °- ver Hu»M«« and the health office's many activities and said, "I think the city is get- Heating Co., Kas., which has the plumbing contract. J. C. Lysle, chairman of the ting a dollar's worth of service for each dollar spent." * j building committee, explained to- Mayor Ted Sexton explained j dav that (he construc(ion workers that the city commission is trying' * not to raise taxes and he gave the health board representatives no encouragement cannot complete partitioning walls,Truman Wesdnesday ordered into |and ceilings until the pipe cover-immediate effect a long-range ers and pipe- fitters are through, program aimed at giving the U. 'The three-month strike has al- S. more and better air fields. Nine people attended the Tuesr ready slowed down work, he said, day night meeting to ask thai! something be done"to improve the! The pipc fitters dispute with recommendations made to the alley between Quincy, Ironmould-! 1 ' 16 ^ employers^ over terms of a v™"*™* ^- - —-' -™—™ ers, Shoemaker and Grand. They "" "Now serving sandwiches andj hot lunches" say the signs in front j of many of the canvas eateries, i They were among the first con-j cessions to get in place for the- national and Minnesota state plow- 1 ing contests Friday and Saturday. 1 Operators of the establishments are mostly church groups. Their big businesss will come Saturday, 1 when crowds estimated at up to 150,000 persons are expected to con-' verge at "Plowville" to hear the: next President of the United States. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican candidate for president, will speak at noon. Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic nominee, will The program was embodied in mount the same stand four hours Long Range Air Program WASHINGTON ffl — President were promised action. contract to replace one that expired Aug. IS. Negotiations, with Henry Ruegg and Erwin Baker the Association of Master Plumb- were ap poi n t ed to the Zoning'«'S bogged down Thursday inj mre e J»ir disasters occurred in President by a special commission headed by James H. Doolitlle, World War n flying hero. The commission was set up shortly aftei Board of Appeals by tile commission. Dutch Kem. W. G. Leavel and four others asked the commission for clarification of zoning ordinances concerning a clubhouse the Leavenworth Saddle Club wants to build. They were advised to build where the buildings will not become a nuisance to the growing city. Upon request of City Attorney Thomas Brown Jr., the .commission rescinded the beer license of George Maddux, 304 Cherokee. Earlier it had approved a beer Kansas City. F. V. Becklean, association president, said in Kansas City that no definite plans for a resumption of talks had been set up. The local is seeking a 15-cent hourly wage increase, allowablei- —- — « f by t h e Construction IndustryL. on Stabilization Commission, and a 7Vi-cent hourly contribution to a welfare fund. j rapid-fire succession at Elizabeth IN. J. Embodied in the recommenda tions were these key provisions: 1. Airports should be given a major role in community 7 planning license for Margery Brecht, Metropolitan. 2. Air fields should be movec ; closer to the cities they serve. The Doolittle Commission said they Becklean said the employers | should be no further han 40 have agreed to the wage pro-| ures driving time from the heart posal. but have balked at setting i o f a c ;ty_ 743 up the welfare fund. Xo picket lines, which would A resolution to pave Ottawa fori snut down construction projects 'where pipe fitters are employed, 600 feet west of the Santa Fe tracks was passed. An ordinance to pave Die alley running from Fifth to Sixth between Miami and Seneca was read. An ordinance allowing claims totaling $26,148.75 was passed. Upstart Defeats McCarrairs Man RENO (.?i—In a stunning David and Goliath drama, an unknown young newspaperman Wednesday pulled the political upset of Nevada history. With about 98 per cent of Tuesday's primary election vote counted. Lanky Tom Mechling, 31, was leading Sen. Pat McCarran's hand picked candidate for the Democratic senatorial nomination by 699 votes—with only about 500 more to be counted. Wednesday gave Mechling 15,777 votes to 15,078 for Alan Bible, 42, Nevada's widely liked former attorney general. Bible, one of Nevada's most prominent citizens, conceded defeat Wednesday. The Democratic nominee will try in November to oust Republican Sen. George Malone, who easily won renomination. Mechling is a soft-spoken, boyish looking former newsman, who until seven months ago worked in Washington, D. C., with Kiplinger Newsletter and the San F -icisco Chronicle's Capita] bureau. Jarran personally campaigned for Bible, something lie never publicly had done for any other! candidate. 3. No new airport should be planned without clear, level areas at least 1,000 feet wide and at least half a mile long beyond each have been established and none is' iend of the main planned at this time, J. W. Carlson, union business manager, said last night in Kansas City. 4. Zoning laws should be set up protecting approaches to airports against construction of buildings Members of local No. 8 of the i for at least two miles in fan-shap- Plumbers union, a companion lo-'ed areas a least 6,000 feet wide cal in the same international un- at the outer ends. ion, would be picket lines. affected by any Lysle said today plumbers have completed work up -through the fourth floor of the hotel and have only one more floor to complete. 5. Government appropriations for airport improvements should be increased substantially. 6. Helicopters and other forms of air taxi service should be set up between airports and cities. a community fair at Thayer later. In between and probably during the speeches, farmers on tractors will exhibit their plowing prowess i before the trained eyes of judges. Concessionnaires found they wouldn't have to wait until Saturday to do good business. There are a lot of hungry men -already at Plowville. In fact, a veritable army is bivouacked there now: Carpenters are flooring tents and building restrooms. Power company workers are setting poles and stringing miles of lines. Farm implement men are hauling machines and setting up exhibts. Scores of tents already are in place, and many more will go up. Long rows of shiny tractors are lined up for the farmers who'll compete in the plowing -competition. SCHOOL DAYS BEGIN—Rural schools in the county opened yesterday, about a week earlier than city schools. But there are compensations—the county kids get out earlier. The top photograph shows a few of the 23 students of the Hund School in the yard at recess yesterda}' afternoon. Their teacher, Mrs. Cornelia Walker, 420 Ninth Ave., is on the steps keeping track of things. The Hund School is six miles northwest of Leavenworth off highway 73. The lower photograph is of new first grade students at the school. In the front row at left is Sandra Hund and at right is' Virginia Heintzelman. Back row from left: Kay Jones, Billy Lingenfelser and Angela Hund. Ike's Fight Gets Cheers In South Birmingham Crowd Hears General Say Democrat! Responsible for Mess BIRMINGHAM (AP) _ Dwight D. Eisenhower earned his two-fisted attack on : h e Truman administration before a roaring crowd of 25 )00 here Wednesday—fighting :o break the Southland from :he Democrats. He declared he came South to :ell the people the great differenca between the Democratic Party and the Republican Party was: "One party has gotten us into a mess . . . and the other is trying to bring an honest administration to Washington." Eisenhower was cheered by some 75,000 people along the route to the City Hall, where another 25,000 were waiting to hear him in Woodrow Wilson Park. These estimates were made by Police Commissioner Eugene Connor. Eisenhower lashed out again at 1 what he called the "mess in Washington" as he has done across tha South. "We don't have to have bungling and we don't have to hava Traft." he said, and the crowd cheered. This was the first time sines j I860 that a presidential nominee 'had campaigned in Alabama. And Alabamians said in their memory there was nothing- to compare with the turnout for Eisenhower. A few hours earlier, in Tampa, Fla., Eisenhower had appealed for the women of America to join his campaign "to help correct the things that are wrong with us." The GOP presidential nominee's appeal to the women voters was estimated at 9,000 gathered at tha Tampa Ball Park. Tampa followed the lead of Atlanta, Jacksonville and Miami in giving Eisenhower a rousing welcome on his sweep across Dixie that has been booming in such spectacular fashion. "I am anxious to draw tha spirit 'of women into the campaign I am trying to wage/' Eisenhower said. Standing under a broiling sun on a bunting-draped platform at home plate, Eisenhower declared "we must recall the spiritual and moral values of pur forefathers" in government. He said he referred to the situation in Washington as a "mess" because "that's what the opposition calls it" "The're is a difference between the two parties," Eisenhower said. "One is saddled with a mess. Tha other wants to clean it up." tion zoomed to a record high ofjTuesday at Fort Leavenworth, the Alf Larson, Kasson farmer andji,979.996 O n March 1 this year as j army school faced a housing prob- chairman of the reception commit- See SPEECHES, Page Eight. KOONEY STARTS WORK TOPEKA (!fi — Charles Rooney, Democratic nominee for governor. the number of urban residents exceeded those living in rural areas for the first time in the history of the state. The Kansas Board of Agriculture which compiles the state cen- Govemor Orders River Basin Study TOPEKA 131 — An "unbiased" engineering study of flood con- be jtroi plans for the Kansas River divided into a morning and after-1 Basin has been ordered by Gov. noon session to accommodate ISOlArn. lem as the enrollment topped the children. Seventy children are en- He directed the Kansas Ihdus- U20 pupil attendance for 1951-1952. tercel in junior high classes at the trial Development Commission to Kansas Counts Fort Schools Face Problem of Record Growth Record Enrollment This Year i i TOPEKA (Si — Kansas popula-j With 753 students registering! Kindergarten groups will will make two campaign ap .]sus figures predicted a continuation pearances 'this week although the! of tlic Present rate of growth will official "kickoff" for his campaign take Kansas past the two million las not yet been set. Rooney will attend a party ral- mark before March 1, 1953. y Wednesday night at OswegoJ J" 16 agricultural agency said both me kindergarten ancl el ' e . and Friday.afternoon will take in! 00 - 6 Per cent of the 19o2 popu- OAKBY IS OK KANSAS CITY (ffl — The condition of Harry Darby, former Senator from Kansas, was described as good Wednesday at St. Mary's Hospital, where he was admitted Monday for rest and observation. War babies are again named as the reason for the heavy enrollment in the fourth grade. Both the kindergarten and first grade [ groups show large enrollments. Lewis and Clark School, with 37 i obtain the services of the "high- for the seventh grade and 33 listed for grade 8. est qualified specialists in the nation" for a survey designed to provide "a guide to the protec- At George S. Patton School the j tion of lives, homes and other six elementary grades are in ses-| property throughout Kansas." Classes opened today at the mil- sion. At present the first grade is I Announcement of the plan was itary post with plans for re-shuf-i being divided into five classes! made by Arn's office late Tues- fling desks and teacher assign-jwith plans for another class to bclday in the absence of the gover- ments to handle the overflow at added for the 170 children. Second!nor who is attending a meeting mentary school buildings. lation is living in urban areas, defined as cities with a population „ of 2.500 or more. Last year only Scotch ill bcottand 49.85 per cent of Kansas resident were in urban centers. Pacing the growth were the city! of Wichita and Sedgwick County,; the state's largest. j There was no change in the ranking of the top 15 Kansas counties based on figures compiled from county assessors reports. They are: Must Be Pure Scotch GLASGOW, Scotland (B— A shudder ripped through the courtroom today when a prosecutor told what Joseph M'- grade enrollment is 80 with two classes; third grade, 97 with three classes; fourth grade is 130 with of the Interstate Compact Commission at Banff, Canada. The office released a statement four classes; fifth grade with 80 in which Am said that despite and two classes; and sixth grade,'years of work aimed at solving 52 with two classes. j the flood problems of the area, I widely varying differences o£ Pre - kindergarten classes for opinion still exist. jlhrce and four year olds is heldj 'at the nursery school on a tuition ^ . .-, _, ! basis. Senior high school students j lr °P lcal Storni Grounds Nelis had been selling as "pure l are enroI]ln S at Leavenworth HighiPlanes, Lashes Front 'School and Immaculata High SEOUL, Korea W — A tropical Sedgwick 272,864; Wyandotte 172,762; Shawnee 116,774; Johnson Scotch." The recipe: one part real highland dew, two parts French brandy, three parts Danish whiskey. The judge fineci the errant 79,764; Reno 55,102; Montgomery! liquor dealer 320 pounds (5896). See FORT-SCHOOL Pace S 50,295; Crawford 49,429; Cowley — L__± 1 School. ! storm Wednesday grounded U. N. Mrs. Bertha Clement returns tojvrarplanes and lashed infantry- the school as principal with Mrs. j men on the Korean battlefront Voltena Berg of Leavenworth as i with up to 3 1 ," inches of rain, the new secretary. 36,336; Butler 33,725; Saline 33,406; Leavenworth 33,234; Labette 352; Barton 31,724; Douglas and Cherokee 26,059. The only changes in the ranking of the 15 largest cities came .n the last four positions. Manhattan advanced from 13th to 12th and Great Bend from 15th to 13th te'IS; Bosomy Marilyn Monroe Steals i ?£ . U. S. Fifth Air Force headquarters reported only weather | reconnaissance planes took off. Allied fighter-bombers Tuesday Bombed an airfield near Sinanju which the Fifth Air Force said Spotlight From Miss Americas fe | miles north of the western front ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. t.fi — Fifty-two Miss America beauties take over center stage Wednes- Arkansas City dropped from 12fhi cia , y nighl a[ter playing wallflow er to 14th and Junction City from 14th i r ° ies j° ., bos °™/. blonde screen, * c-fOT* A;Ti T»iliTi-t i\/l>\rit.rtrt T 1 * trtf/lm» ! to 15th. star Marilyn Monroe Tuesday. The pretty contenders to the Thursday night and Friday night j and would S ives Red J et P ilots a until each girl has had a'chancej basc within ran Se. of the fron. to appear in all three contests. Pllots re P° rted JO direct bomb The finals will he held Saturdayi hits on the runway. They did not night. " ! see an y R £ d planes, the air fore? The girls were introduced to aj cheering crowd of 150,000 in a I TENT CITY FOR PLOW CONTEST—Almost overnight hundreds of tents, both large and small, have sprung up on this southern Minnesota farm near Kasson. The tents will help provide for a possible crowd of 150,000 expected for the National Plowing Contest. Both major presidential candidates will address the event Saturday. Besides tents, tractors farmers will use in the competitions abound. (Wirephoto) Thcy are: j coveted crown compete for all-colorful parade along the Board-; CANCELS NEWS CONTEREXCE Wichita 211.796: Kansas City 3">6 J' m P°''tant points in preliminary!walk Tuesday but Miss Alonroe's] ,<*>-iiitEi ^j-^, < -i\j. ixmiocia v*n V J.1U,- ; t • -j * 'n-\ £>rTr>T/-*T*/-»XT '947- Topeka 9 9 , 637- Hutchinson 34 -! bcaut y and talent contests in con- face and fortune filled most of the! »'Ai>HINGTON tin — President 1365- Salina 2623s'- Pittsbur^ W- vention hal1 - |camera lenses. • Truman Wednesday cancelled his i ' ' * ° *• > \imntrl\r rtatt-c onnfr»T»a«rt« .,»l-,;«L- i__ j 784; Leavenworth 21,425; Lawrence 19,308; Coffeyville 18,181; Parsons 16,267; Emporia 14,786; Manhattan 14,493; Great Bend 14.447: Arkansas City 14,302; Junction City 14,159 i A third will appear in evening gowns, a third in bathing suits and the rest will show the judge The shapely blonde languished atop an open convertible car as parade grand marshal in a they can do more than look lovely scanty, form- fitting black affair by singing, acting or dancing. jthat featured plunging "V" cut There will be more of the same to the waist. weekly news conference which had been set for 8:30 a. m. CST., Thursday. He is to be away from the White House at that time addressing a meeting of the President's Committee on Employment of Physically Handicapped.

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