The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 4, 1952 · Page 5
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 5

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, September 4, 1952
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Page 5
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Of interest to women Social, Pertonal and Organisational Newt Helen M. Snyder, Editor, Phone 25. Reunion Sixty-eight relatives and visitors enjoyed the annual Hall-Bristow family reunion Sunday, Aug. 31, at Gage Park, Topeka. Many drove a long distance be present for the fifteeenth reunion of the descendants of Lydia Bristow and Joshua Hall who settled on a farm near Easton in the early 1850's. The tables were beautifullly decorated with garden flowers. Everyone enjoyed the dinner. Three Hall brothers, Daniel Hall of St. Marys, Joseph P. Hall of Easton. and Jesse A. Hall of Leavenworth, were present. Nieces and nephews present were: Mrs. Mattie Sadler of Maple Hill; Mrs. Myrle Davison and Mrs. Beulah Ready of Topeka; Mrs. Hulda Trower of St. Marys; Mrs. Grace Wilson of Kansas City; Mrs. Gertrude Spencer of Leavenworth; Mrs. Lucille Navinsky and Mrs. Mrs. Marie Kellison of Delia Highfill and Easton; Furman A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Martin, 525 Pennsylvania, on Sept. 2, at St. John's Hospital.: Rogers of Atchison; Oliver Woodward of Mayetta; W. Scott Spackman of Oskaloosa. The oldest member present was Daniel J. Hall, and the youngest was his great granddaughter, Debora Vogel of Topeka. Those who attended from the farthest distance were Mr. and Mrs. Baker Richardson of Weston, Mo. A short business meeting was held. The next reunion of the relatives will be in Leavenworth on the last Sunday in August of next year. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hessenflow, RR 2, entertained Tuesday evening with a birthday party, honoring Mrs. Hessenflow's father, Mr. Everett Madron. Square dancing and refreshments were enjoyed by the following: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brownell and M r s. Norman Dover and daughter of Weston, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Arnold McClain and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Madron of East Leavenworth, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. John C h a r r and son, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Winstead and son, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pierce and children. Miss Greta Joyce Hamilton, Hessenflow. and Bob and Personals Mrs. Hazel Haskins of Detroit, Mich., who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Cranston, 308 Fifth Ave., has returned to her home after a three weeks' visit Boland at the Immaculate Conception Church. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Birmingham were sponsors. Newcomert Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allan Hanson of Newark, Ohio, announce the birth of their son, Craig Allan, Monday, Sept. 1. Mrs. Hanson is the former Beverly Ann Siemon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Siemon, 223 Third Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Horseman of East Leavenworth are parents of a baby boy born at St. John's Hospital Tuesday, Sept. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Coupe, 521 South Broadway, announce the birth of their son at St. John's Hospital Tuesday, Sept. 2. At The Fort By CHARLOTTE WELSH Greetings to the gallant crew that arrived almost 600 strong last week in the annual invasion of Fort Leavenworth. They came as usual with their cars loaded to the gunnels with children, bagga'ge, dogs, cats, parakeets, and all the accoutrement that army people carry to make each new post seem like home. This year tney were greeted upon arrival,by the most complete welcome that has ever been extended a new class. Andrews Hall registration center was set up as a rest and waiting area for families, complete with lollipops for children and water pans for pets. The whole family was welcome. At any time of the day a cup of coffee or glass of milk and a St. John's Hospital announces the birth of a son on Sept. 3, to Mi-, and Mrs. Robert Boatright, Western. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Burns, 311 Miami, are parents of a baby girl born at St. John's Hospital on Sept. 3. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bless, Weston, announce the birth of their son at St. John's Hospital this morning. Organisations The V. F. W. Sewing Circle will meet Friday, Sept. 5, at 10:30 a.m. at the V. F. W. Home, 519 Cherokee. There will be a covered dish luncheon at 12:30 p.m., and host- essses for the day will be M a y Prentice, Eva Eyestone, and Catherine Michael. The Rebekah Lodge, No. 520, vill have its regular meeting Friday evening, Sept. 5, at 8 p.m., at the L, O. O. F. Hall. Pvt. David Wells returned to Ft Sill, Okla., Monday after visiting his wife, Mrs. Wells, and other relative^ in Leavenworth. Mrs. Harvey G. Harrison and daughter, Guyla, who have been the g u ests of Mrs. Harrison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Smoot Sr., 416 Vine, since their return in June from a four year stay in Japan, left recently for Washington, D. C., to join CWO Harvey G. Harrison, who is assigned to the Pentagon. Sherman Grouse Jr., who accompanied the Harrisons on their trip, returned to Leavenworth this week. The many friends of Miss Suzy Reilly, daughter of Mrs. William D. Reilly, 228 Fourth Ave., are enjoying her account of her summer spent in Europe. Miss Reilly returned recently on the Cunard liner, "Queen Mary", after having visited England, Scotland, Belgium, Holland, Swiuerland, Italy, France, and Austria. Miss Reilly is secretary to Mr. Hugh Bryan, Superintendent of Schools. Mrs. G. E. Morris, 905 North Broadway, will be visited by her sister, Mrs. H. D. Van Kuren, next week. Mrs. Van Kuren has spent her vacation in Minnesota, and will! ret u rn to her home in Silver Spring, Md., following her stay in Leavenworth. I Mrs. Albert Dyson, 616 Kickapoo, underwent a major operation at St. John's Hospital Wednesday. James Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murray Jr., born Aug. 13, received the rites of baptism Aug. 31, from the Rev. T. J. and jaunty — like the badge ofiEnjuto will take Mrs. Wilkerson'S the Plantagenet kings when they invaded England. Obviously this will grace some new home in Kanas. There were many large families, seven families having five, and one, that of Cmdr. Lynn S. Orsen, with six children. Not once during the registration period did a child cause any trouble, according to Mrs. George W. McCaffrey, Chairman of the Welcoming Committee. Assisting Mrs. McCaffrey in seeing that every new wife has a sponsor on the Post are Mrs. Maurice N. Clark, Mrs. James A. Isbell, and Mrs. Gerald L. Rober- on. The registration center, scheduled to run for a week, was closed on Thursday evening, as all but two st u dent officers had checked in. In charge of details for this operation was Maj. Harold A,' Hicks. The first Women's Club meeting has been postponed from Sept. 9 to Sept. 16. Mrs. William S. Bodner, president, urges all women with families to make arrangements for baby sitting so that they can attend this get-acquainted tea. The Post Nursery will be open and reservations should be made in advance. With much regret the Post sees I the departure of Maj. and Mrs. ; Daniel C. Wilkerson. Maj. Wilk- Jerson is leaving the service to en- iter private practice. Mrs. George place as head of the Great Books Discusssion Group, and Mrs. Paul L. Bogen will take over the book exchange section of the Book Group. Wives of allied officers attending C&GSC were entertained at an informal afternoon party last week in the home of Mrs. Gerald L. Roberson. Mrs. D. L. She was assisted by Durfee, chairman of the International Group. Sixteen-year-old John Christopher ^Sanderson, son of Col. Jack S. Sanderson, Great Britian, who is visiting his parents for the summer at 620 Scott, is having the time of his life being an American cowboy. He rides daily and lias done his stint pitching hay for the winter fodder. He was a little disappointed when told that horse's in the Riding Association stable were not trained for roping, 'and it would be dangerous to whirl a lariat over their heads. Christopher will return to school in England at" Wellington College early in September. THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Thursday Evening, September 4.1952. Ffcre skin when the hay seeds begin fly- Members of the first Associal Class of the year are due to ar rive Sunday, Sept. 14. Wives ac companyihg officers in the clas are extended a special welcom by Mrs. Bodner to attend the W< men's Club tea Sept. 16. fo Weather Observations By The Associated Press U. S. weather observations 24 hours ending at 6:30 a.m. STATION Max Min Pn Chicago 68 50 Denver 88 59 Edmonton 54 44 .2 Ft. Worth 91 64 Havre, Mont 90 56 Kansas City 81 61 Los Angeles 76 63 Miami 93 76 Minneapolis 75 52 .... 83 78 New Orleans New York .. Oklahoma City Washington 78 76 61 61 57 .0 THOMAS J. ALDREDGE Speaking of winter fodder, mem-' of the Riding been working have Funeral service for Thomas Association JAldridge, 75, a veteran of th week ends I Spanish American War and Worl most of; the summer . laying up War I who died Tuesday mornini hay for the winter. Dignified colonels take t u rns driving the trucks, loading, and unloading bales, and at Wadsworth, was this afternooi at 2 o'clock- at the Protestan Chapel at Wadsworth, with th they are all brothers under thelRev. (Chaplain) E. C. Rodehorst snack could be obtained. Pictured above is Capt. Carol Serra, Italy, having coffee. A television set supplied moppet entertainment. For? families that had been traveling for days, sometimes months, across continents and oceans, the pleasant room with its comfortable chairs and divans and potted palms must have seemed an oasis. The sheer courage it takes to load up every year or two and start a new home from scratch is dif-l ficult to appreciate. We saw one car with a large branch of manzanita atop the baggage in the luggage rack, so gay BUILT-IN DEATH BEEDENBOSTEL, Germany (9) —Death lurks in the walls of this small village In the north German moorlands. Beedenbostel and some other small hamlets in the vicinity have been seized by the litters since Richard Germjsr died n his locksmith workshop after a seemingly harmless steel tube he vas forging blew up in a violent jlast. Germer's death meant the be»inning of many sleepless nights | .o villagers who took thousands of' Jiese steel tubes from a nearby! Wehrmacht ammunition depot shortly after the war. The tubes! soon were traded on the black narket and some local builders sought them to reinforce walls of samall farm-houses. Others were used to fence off pastures or flower-gardens. R e suits of an investigation into Ger mer's death chilled the bones many a farmer. The "steel-tubes" explosives used by gineers in the war against Russia Authorities found out that farme H. Hoppppenstedt from nearby En deholz had fenced off his cattl vith 120 explosive tubes. They saic ightning striking into the fenc vould have set off an atomic-lik chain explosion. BACK-TO-SCHOOl STORE NAME Pen, J/5.00 were specia German e n SUBSCRIBE FOR THE for Speide Watch Bands Pen, $12.50 Stotetman II Pan $10.00 [*!• Crahtman Pen, $3.75 Be the head of your class ___ with j a Sheaffer'i TM". Points to fit you writing... priced to fit your allow- once. Let us show you the exclu-j »ive features that make Sheaffer j America'*, greatest pen value. * Tax Extra MEHL •& SCHOTT DRUG CO. GUARANTEED NON-RUN NYLON PANTIES 2 prs $1.15 Beautiful, suclsable knit panties. Will wear, and wear, and wear. Stock up now for the season ahead at this low, Jow price. Lovely shades of pink, blue, orchid, maize and white. Sizes Sm-Med-Lge. 200 So. Fifth St. ,] Leavenworth, Kansas B HOSIER! SHOPS 200 So. Fifth St. Leavenworth, Kansas 5th and Del. Phone 210 -I. THERESA ROSE Gospodarek, daughter of Mr. and Jlrs. Paul Gospodarek. 711 Dakota, who was one year old July 9. PHILLIPS' REMODELING SALE CONTINUED ANOTHER WEEK! BUY YOUR FURNITURE j and APPLIANCES at | GREATLY REDUCED PRICES ! l! B. R. Phillips Furniture Co 5th and Cherokee Phone 42<T Boys! Girls! Tots! Teens! For warm outdoor fun all fall and winter get a pair of plaid flannelette-lined dungarees with rolled up cuffs that match the gay colors o'f these plaid shirts. PLAID LINED DUNGAREES For Tots 1-6 For Girls 7-14 2.49 For Boys 8-18, $2.69 10 S3.98 MATCHING PLAID SHIRTS For Tots 2-6 For Girls 7-14 ' 1. For Boys 4- 10 1.79 Also larger sizes for youths, men and women a| slightly higher prices. 409-15 Delaware Street officiating. Burial was in the V.A.lMrs. Ruth Smock, 917 Shawnee; Cemetery, with the Sumpter Fu- Mrs. Geneva Smock, Norton, Kas., neral Chapel services. in charge of t h e Mrs. Winchell Resident Here For 24 Years Mrs. May Winchell, 115 Sheridan, widow of Jay Winchell, died at 10:10 o'clock this morning at Gushing Memorial Hqspital where she had been taken several days ago seriouslly ill. Mrs. Winchell was born Aug. 2, IS8 in Mena, Ark., and was the daughter of Daniel and Pholma skeels. She came to Leavenworth n 192S from Talmo, Kas. She was a member of the Assembly of God Church. For the past several years she md been an invalid confined to her bed where she made quilts for riends and neighbors. Surviving are five daughters, Mrs. Helena Cothern, Crossstim- bers, Mo., Mrs. Zona Jones, 1317 Maple Street, Atchison, and Mrs. Ella May Campbell, DansvSle> Va.; three sons, Isaac Winchell, Lewellan, Neb., Norman Winchell, 204 East Logan, James Winchell, San Diego; one sister, Mrs. Myrtia Rambo, Leavenworth; two brothers, Harry Skeels, Independence, Mo., and Dale Skeels, Colorado Springs, and 20 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Funeral service nounced later and will be the body an- has been removed to the Sexton Fit- neral Chapel. TRACTOR RODEO DRESDEN, Canada (Jt— Some 3,500 persons turned up to see tha first tractor rodeo here, sponsored by a service club at the fair grounds. The program included five classes of entries, a free-for- all pulling competition, a tractor race a ta tf SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES NEW FALL Mix so well •Cost so little SLICK SHIRT $6.98 Clever little corduroy jacket with full zipper front. Perfect with your skirts, slacks, jeans. Red, Gold, Kelly, Ginger. 10-16. SCARF NECKLACE $1.00 To wear with all your sweaters. Colorful silk scarfs intertwined with pearl ropes. Colors for every mood. NYLON SWEATER $1.98 Perfect fitting short sleeve sweater of 100% nylon. Washes and dries- in a wink! White, Blue, Pink, Red, Brown, Navy, Black, Mint, Grey or Ian Heather. 34-40. Sin Quon. First Color Second Color CORDUROY SKIRT $2.98 Add 15c Postage. No Stamps Please Send Mail Orders To:. To complete your outfit for Fall . . . this tinyjwaisted corduroy skirt in Purple, Gold, Red, Kelly, ClutrcoKl. Back zipper closing. 2-1-30. 200 So. Fifth Leavenworth, Kansas B HOSIERY SHOPS I.OWN FOR QUALITY FOR OVER 20 YEJU& 300 So. Fifth Leavenworth, Kansas "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 V YOU call us next time you have a hundle? Clark's Fifth Avenue Cleaners Prompt Pickup and Delivery On Our 3-Day Service 5th Ave. & Spruce Phone 671 In by 9, Out by 5! Try Our 1-Day Special Service—

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