The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 5, 1952 · Page 7
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 7

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 5, 1952
Page 7
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States' Rights HORIZONTAL 56 Cape 1 "Granite State," — Hampshire 4 "Buckeye State" 57 Placed VERTICAL 1 Seines 2 Pen name-bf Charles 8 "Bean State," 3 "Badger - (ab.) 12 High priest < Bb -> SMS- State" 4 Aquatic mammal 5 Injured 18 Perfumed pads 20 Chalcedony 21 Bowing tool 22 Otherwise 24 Unite 26 Employs 27 Mimic 30 Navy officer 32 Inventor of logarithms 34 Soiled ' 35 More boring 36 Male child 37 Disorder 39 Hearing s organs 40 Father 41 Pale 42 Native of largest continent 45 Cooked 49 Natives of "Old Dominion State" 51 Hurry ' 52 Bacchanalian , cry 24 25 Demos Worry Over Reception Given General By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON un — Gov. Stevenson can't shrug off, if he has such a notion, the amazing receptions given Gen. Eisenhower this week on his campaign opening in the South and. in Philadelphia Friday night. The Democrats might like to believe that the turnout for the general in the South, particularly, was more the result of curiosity, or personal liking, than of political allegiance. 'But the very size of the crowds, and their enthusiasm, must have given the men close to Stevenson a few cold chills. After Florida's torrid response to Eisenhower that state's Democratic Sen. Smathers visited Stevenson and expressed concern that Florida might go Republican on election day. The general himself seemed exhilarated by the experience and those around him acted peppier. The one fact that stands out, though, is that neither side can tell at this time for sure what the big turnouts for the general meant in the way of votes in November. Both sides will have to content themselves with wishful thinking. Stevenson himself will visit the South. And if the crowds that come to hear him don't match in numbers those that met Eisenhower, the two camps still can't tell for sure what it means in November votes. Meanwhile, Stevenson and Eisenhower seem to be making directly oppposite approaches to, the problem of winning votes ancl influencing people. Eisenhower, needled to get tough, is starting off his campaign with broadside denunciation of the Democratic administration's performance jpt home and abroad. He's pounded the corruption topic, which the crowds seem to enjoy. But, since he started the campaign he has limited himself to generalities and broad promises without saying in detail how he could, for instance, handle foreign policy better, as he says he can. Stevenson is working the other side of the street, at least in his early campaign talks. For example, his Labor Day speech in Detroit. In criticising the Taft-Hartlev ^ri^^£^« scn^—whT 4ta= Answer to'Previous' Puizte 19 Mohammedan 38 Amino acid wise man 40 Perennial 6 Wading birds 23 Makes a loan herbs 7 Full (suffix) 24 Limbs 41 Decreases 25 Nested boxes 42 Prayers 26 Beneath 43 Hindu deity 27 Shade tree 44 Mineral 28 Equal 46 Cereals 1 "Old ," 29 Makes 47 Ireland nickname of >rnistakcs — 48 Depression New Jersey 31 Sign of zpdiaCSO Girl's college 33 Entreaties nickname 54 Vase .55 Without 13 37 so 53 36 'iZ 35 Hb 6 1» J3 3 11 SH 57 28 raska, North Dakota, South Dakota and Michigan. labor law, Stevenson went into some specific detail bu didn't cover the whole ground bj any means in the 30-minute TV time alllowed him. tirely with detailed discusssion of labor law is not the kind that can make women weep and strong men tear up the benches. The result: Not much emotional response from his listeners in Detroit. If he spends the first few weeks With dry speeches, in order to be specific on the promises he makes, Stevenson may then reserve the remainder of his campaign for the emotional kind of talks that candidates usually like to make. Italy Mouriis Death Of Senior Diplomat ROME (B— Italy Friday mourned her senior diplomat, Count Carlo Sforza, who died Thursday night after a half century of liberal, anti-fascist service in world politics. Sforza—a cabinet member without portfolio at the time of his death and twice in the past foreign minister— died in a Rome clinic after a year's serious illness. He would have been 79 on Sept. 25. The cause of his death was not announced, but reportedly he was under treatment for phlebitis. In Washington, U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson described lis Italian colleague as "a great statesman and a distinguished sup- Announce Democratic Regional Meetings WASHINGTON W — Dates for two more regional meetings of state Democratic Party officials were announced today by National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell. An Eastern regional meeting will be held in New York' City Sept. 11, and one for the Midwest in the Ft. Des Moines Hotel, Des Moines, Iowa, on Sept. 18. f The meetings are designed to give state party leaders a chance to discuss plans and progress of the election campaign. The Midwestern area includes West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Oklahoma, Kansas, Neb- we have the new pen sensation The famous Parker "51' $12.50 Ported throughout his lifetime the principles of freedom and justice for which he worked untiringly." Santa Fe Conductor tnjured at Atchisoii ATCHISON ffl — John Mussatto of Emporia, conductor of a Santa Fe freight train, was injured critically in the railroad yards here Chursday night. Mussatto, 52, fell under his train and suffered the loss of his right eg above the ankle, a skull frac- :ure and paralysis of both arms. No one saw the accident. Other rainmen found Mussatto beside the tracks. Mushrooms contain about 90 per cent water. LITTLE LIZ Live Long Enough andYouWill Get Chance at Million Dollars By FRANK CAREY A. 1'. Science Reporter WASHINGTON Iff) — Your best chances of having an annual income of a million dollars or more will come when you are between 80 and 89 years old, an Ohio University psychologist reported Friday. Dr. H. C. Lehman presented statistics to the annual meeting of the American Psychological Association showing that, in general, people who become bigshots in politics, diplomacy, collegiate ad- JOHN C. SEITZ Funeral service for John C. Seitz, who died Monday, was this morning at 9 o'clock at the St. Joseph's Carmelite Church with the Rev. Herman Golobic, 0. Carm., pastor, officiating. Burial was in the family lot in Mount Calvary Cemetery. Pallbearers were George Lingenfelser, Peter Heim, Hugo Wack- ker, Thomas Medill, Joseph P.hil- lips and Joseph Kubicki. .The Sumpter Funeral Chapel was in charge of service. THOMAS ALDRIDGE Funeral service for Thomas Aldridge, 75, a Spanish American war veteran was Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Protestant Chapel' at Wadsworth with Chaplain E. C. Rodehorst officiating. Interment was in the cemetery at Wadsworth with the Sumpter Funeral Chapel in charge of service. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES ministration, military life, industry commerce and the high courts of the land usually are at least 50 years old. But— He also reported that a man's best years for producing creative work—like writing books, painting pictures, or doing big things in science—are usually in the thirties or early forties. In the field' of .leadership in politics and other endeavors— as distinguished from men who are outstanding in creative fields—the psychologist gave these figures: The most likely age to become President of the U. S. is anywhere from 50 to 54; ambasssador, senator, or boss of the army from 60 to 64; Supreme Court justice or speaker of the House, 70 to 74; a college president, 50 to 54. About those million dollar plus incomes: Dr.' Lehman failed to state the attributes of the folks .who received them; all he said was that oldsters between 80 and 89—without necessarily working— are the folks who most usually receive them. Dr Lehman offered this view: "It appears that the conditions esssential for creativity and originality, which can be displayed in private achievement, come earlier than those social skills which contribute to leadership and eminence and which inevitably must wait, not upon the insight of the leader himself, but upon the insight of society about him." THE LEAVENWOBTH TIMES, Friday Evening, September 9, 1988. Sera WSB Assumes Wage, Hour Processing Louis M. Solomon, acting chairman of the ninth regional Wage Stabilization Board, announced today that beginning Oct. 1, the WSB will take over the contract and processing work heretofore performed by the Wage and Hour Division of the Department of Labor under contract with the WSB.. The functions are to aid the public in properly preparing petitions to be submitted for WSB consideration. The Wage-Hour division, however, will continue its investigative work for the WSB as in the past. Wage Stabilization Board field representatives will be assigned, Solomon said, to work in Des Moines, Omaha and St. Louis, where the Wage-Hour division now maintains offices performing duties the WSB will take over. The same functions will be performed by WSB personnel in the regional office at 1805 Grand Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Selection of the three field representatives will bt announced shortly. Solomon said that all ruling, petition, letter and information work) will be performed in the regional | office. Conference work, telephone j calls and distribution of formsj and printed material will be han-j died in the Kansas City office byj the present WSB personnel and in! Omaha, St. Louis and Des Moines by the field representatives. A. W. Thomas Died in Phillipsburg Tuesday Mrs. Clyde B. Moore, RR 2, has been called to Phillipsburg, Kas., because of the death of her father, A. W. Thomas. Mr. Thomas died Tuesday night after an illness of several years. Mr. Thomas is survived by the widow of the home; a daughter, Mrs. Moore, a son, Don Thomas of Phillipsburg, one granddaughter and several sisters. Funeral service will be conducted Sunday, Sept. 7 at the Christian Church at Phillipsburg. MARION P. CUMMING Funeral service for Marion P. Gumming, 65, who died Saturday at Wadsworth was this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Protestant Chapel at Wadsworth with Chaplain Archel Meredith officiating. B u r- ial was at Wadsworth with the Sumpter Funeral Chapel in charge of service. Halley's comet on its last visit was under observation by astronomers from September, 1909, to July, 1911. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES Smith's Drug Store 504 Delaware Phone 500 GAS CIRCULATORS Vented and Un- vented types. BATHROOM HEATERS. ELEC. SPACE HEATERS. STOVE BOARDS AMD STOVE PIPE. GAS FITTINGS and CONNECTORS. ALUMINUM WINDOW VENTILATORS. HANDY CARTS AND LEAF RAKES. UNDERGROUND GARBAGE RECEPTACLES. WIRE TRASH BURNERS. COCO AND RUBBER DOOR MATS. 1 RURAL MAIL BOXES AND STANDS. LAWN SEED . . . SUPRO AND MILORGANITE FERTILIZERS. Gronis Hdw. & Seed Co. 517 Cherokee Phone 194 The trouble with a lot of people 'is that they ore afraid they will earn more than they are paid. Polio Sets New High For Week in Nation NEW YORK Iff)—Polio set a new high mark for any week in the nation's history, the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis said Friday. The Foundation said its analysis showed there were 367 more cases in the week ended Aug. 30 than during the corresponding week of 1949, the •"year of the nation's worst polio epidemic. During the first 35 weeks of 1952, the Foundation reported, incidence increased 72 per cent over that of last year and remained close to that of 1949. The Foundation said the U. S. Public Health Service reported 3,559 cases in the nation last week. DOENTIFr MORE CASUALTIES WASHINGTON W— The Defense Department Friday identified 94 casualties of the Korean War. The new list included 24 killed, 61 wounded, seven injured in accidents, and two missing. USE THE TIMES CLASSIFIED FURNACE CLEANING Reasonable prices Goodyear Roofing & Heating 416 Cherokee Phone 165 or 4765 An extraor- '/ dinary pen value by the , creators of the famous Parker "51". The > T ew ,i '2V writes and ' looks like pens at / twice the price. a Uses fast-drying Superchrome or any r ink. Marvelous 8. y metal Octanium /. point, 4 colors, choice of point styles. /ferry? (foese yotn mw WHITAKER'S 322 Del. Ph. 42 LEDNHARD'S it's school-time again..'.and time for new shoes £***> the "3 R's" in our new Pro-tek-tiV And Shoes Priced According To Size 'We Take the Time lo Fit Your Child Carefully" WE FIX IT Phone 1440 for Plumbing Installations and Repairs! Norton Plumbing Co. Wayne Morton, Prop. 1424 Spruce LEONHARD'S • Hold on to Health; the most precious of all possessions! At the first suggestion of illness, consult a physician and heed his experienced counsel. And be sure to bring prescriptions here for careful compounding! Weber's Prescription Shop Leo F. Weber, PhC 527 Delaware Phone 21 Children's Shoes., Women's Casuals, Trim/it Anklets 207 So. Fifth BY J. R. WILLIAMS GAS SPACE HEATERS OUT OUR WAY \T6 A SALEj MA3OR,SOU HERE'S YOUR Bath Room Heater $3.98 Vented Heater $9.98 TAKS LITTLE 0ATUE- ACCOMMODATE 65,000 B.T.U. KAWTUCKV/ Brown With Chrome Trim, Radiant A Real Buy—Only $79.95 VENTED HEATERS 20,000 B. T. U. §24.95 30,000 B. T. U. $39.95 40,000 B. T. U. S44.95 STOVE PIPE, ELBOWS, REDUCERS COLLARS, STOVE BOARDS GAS HEATER CONNECTORS UI/WE FOR THE TO PLAV= Phone 3920 OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . .. with , . . MAJOR HOOPLE WELLJHE ONLY NEED THE OTHER <3UY HAS FOR. IT IS TO SHUT UP SUCH BIRPSA5 THIS/ HE'S BEEM DOZIN' THERE FOR.TWEMTY YEARS. ANT I'LL BET THIS BIRD ..WILL BE TH' CAUSE OFPUTTIM'A SAFETY DEVICE OM IT.' AWP/ 1 SHUDDER WITH HORROR/ IMAGISJE A MAM DOZIW ON DEATH'S SHOULDER/ WHY,. !F THAT MACHIME YAWKEt? HIM IM- TO THAT PIT... OW, A PERFECT CaUlLLOTINEJ aW.Wil.LlAM> «D«»«t»»«*..-!«.T.M.i!iii.a.>*.oc'

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