THE LEAVEN WORTH TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. No. 133 LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,1952. —TWENTY-TWO PAGES. —Price 5c UN Troops Beat Off Red Attack Chiuese Lay Down Heavy Barrages of Artillery At Bunker Hill Outpost By 5ULO FARXETI SEOUL, Sunday, Sept. 7 (AP)—Determined Allied infantrymen supported by tanks and heavy artillery today beat off a savage Communist pre-dawn attack on an outpost near Bunker Hill on| Korea's western front. ! Other U. N. troops are locked in bitter fighting with Chinese Reds at two other allied positions. An Allied officer at the front said the Reds fired "heavy barrages" of artillery and mortar — The Weather — KANSAS FORECAST—Mostly fair Sunday through Sunday night Cooler extreme northeast portion Sunday. Low tonight 58-65. High Sunday 8590 extreme northeast to the 90s elsewhere. TEMPERATURES—Saturday: Kariy maximum .. 93 at 2 p. m. Minimum 63 at 6 a. m. Friday: Maximum 91 at 4 p. m. Minimum 62 at 6 a. m. A year ago: 76; 54. RIVER STAGE—8.4 feet, a drop of .4 of a foot since Friday and 13.S ieet below flood stage. PRECIPITATION—None. SUNRISE—5:51 and sunset *6:41. (Temperature readings from the KP&L. Service) Crucial Period shells at the outpost east of Bunker} By XORMAX WALKER Hill. Then they attacked with an' WASHINGTON. Sept 6 estimated 500 men. ; negotiators headed today into a : crucial two-week period likely to The bitter battle raged for nearly i hold the answer to whether the two hours before the Reds withdrew at 3:30 a. m. Sunday. "Their 'box-me-in' fire kept up all night long around the entire position,' 1 the officer said. "They were walking right through it throwing satchel charges on our bunkers." A Chinese battalion powered the Red drive on the outpost. The officer said the Reds "tried coming from all angles" and they "encircled our entire position." There was no immediate Allied estimate of Chinese casualties. A force of Chinese estimated to be a reinforced company attacked See TROOPS Page Ten Express Bus In Collision On Turnpike coal industry will have labor peace or another major strike. The way things look now the chances for a strike are about 5050. But even if there is a walkout, the general public wouldn't be hurt for some time. An estimated 85-day supply of stockpiled coal would cushion the shock for quite a while. John L. Lewis, head of United Mine Workers Union, the has given northern soft coal mine owners notice terminating their labor contract on Sept 22, little more than two weeks from now. Union contracts with southern bituminous (soft coal) owners and! MISS AMERICA AND ALSO-RANS—Neva Jane Langley, 19-year-old Macon, Ga.,music student, second from right, won the Miss America contest Saturday night in Atlantic City, N. J. Pictured, from left; Miss New York City, Jean Elizabeth Kayne; Miss Alabama, Gwen Harmon of Birmingham; Miss California, Jeanne Shores of Azusa; Miss Chicago, Jo Hoppe; Miss Georgia, now Miss America, and Miss District of Columbia, Iris Anne Fitch. Miss Langley, a dark-haired, green-eyed southern belle, measures 35-23-35, is five feet, six inches tall and weighs 118 ppunds. She will receive a $5,000 scholarship, $4,000 in cash, a number of gifts including an automobile, and a chance to earn many thousands of dollars in personal appearance fees. Last year's Miss America was reported to have made $40,000 on her tours. (Wirephoto) Sept 30. Lewis, so far as is known, has not served any formal demands. Both union and management are girding for a busy two weeks of negotiations. Both sides have called strategy meetings for next Louisiana's Democratic Governor Says He'll Vote For Eisenhower BORDENTOWN, N. J. IB - A wee k to plan their moves in thej™^, *™ :_i_4. -™—„„ Vn. ^.innino- frr>m .-__ -£-._.j j_- WOUld VOte night express bus running from coming showdown drive. New York to Washington colllided with the rear of a truck Saturday on the New Jersey Turnpike, jn- BATON ROUGE, La., (ffl — —Louisiana Gtov. Robert Kennon bolted national Democratic ranks today with the announcement he GOP nominee Dwight Eisenhower. juring all 41 aboard as well as next few two on the truck. 'negotiations State police said the bus left the j ac tj O n. road after the collision, rolled down a ten-foot embankment and for months, declared Eisenhower "appears to me to have the courage and desire to end the Truman era of mink coats, deep freezes, payoffs and rackets in the federal government." Political weathervanes, he said, pointed to an Eisenhower victory lay "plans for resent the best available hope for on Louisiana "on Nov. 4, the Good Lewis is reported planning to| call his 25-man international executive board to Washington in the and the Republican platform re- "I believe that Gen. Eisenhower and possible strike Into a field. The front of the bus was rammed back to the third row of seats. The board of directors of the Southern Coal Producers Associa-j tion will convene" here next Wednesday to review the situation with Joseph E. Moody, association Twenty-two of the injured were j president and top negotiator for rights' position on the tidelands." hospitalized and at leas' one was listed as "very critical." The Pennsylvania Greyhound was rolling along the Turnpike five miles south of here. the Dixie owners. On the same day Harry Moses, chief negotiator for the. northern operators, is to meet with his "Everybody seemed to be asleep ^l 0 ^! at , a _S™^ r _ "If^!™. but me," Gilbert Tabler, 35, ' " " " " Mannington, W. Va., said. "I was dozing off and my wife, Gladys, was asleep in the seat by my side. Anthracite operators lore having a huddle of their own (Tuesday at Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Lewis has met informally several times with Moody and Moses, but "The first thing I knew there was a terrible crash. My wife and I were thrown against the seats in front of us. Glass shattered all around. People screamed. Passengers tumbled into the aisle. "I opened an emergency door in the center of the bus and most of the passengers able to walk got out of it" The bus driver, Joseph W. Fox, the U.S. and Louisiana," he said. The governor of mis deep South, traditionally Democratic state scored Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democratic presidential nominee, for embracing: 1. "The Truman anti - states 2. "The Truman - Humphrey federal compulsory FEPC." 3. "Truman's plan to limit debate in the U. S. Senate." Kennon, foe of "Trumanism" Lord willing, I will go to my polling place and cast my ballot for Dwight Eisenhower." Kennon won a landslide victory in the spring gubernatorial contest, when he overturned the political power of former Gov. Earl Long. Since then, Long has announced supportort of Stevenson. Nearly all the slightly more than a million voters in Louisiana are 1 registered Democrats. Louisiana backed the States Rights' presi- dential slate in 194S, but hasn Huge Audiences Listen To Two Farm Programs Silent Crowd Hears Parity Pledge by Ike KASSON, Minn. Sept. 6 (AP)—Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower laid before a vast but largely silent rural audience today a program offering the American farmer a continuation of present price supports plus "aggressive," unregimented programs to give him a bigger, fairer income. The Republican presidential nominee reached for the farm vote from the same rough platform on which his Democtatic rival, Gov. Adlai Stevenson, made a bid for rural ballots four hours later. Crowds had been streaming to the National Plowing Contest here since before dawn to hear them both and judge between them— crowds measured by the acre on an overcast day with a chill in the air. Contest officials said the throngs came up to advance forecasts of 100,000 or more. For lead-off man Eisenhower,! in what narrowly misssed being a direct, old-fashioned political de-l bate, the people of the farm beltj seemed to reserve judgment as ne went down the line for existing laws that guarantee price supports for basis crops at 90 per cent of parity through 1954. Mark Aaron Jr. Eighth In Plowing Contest Mark Aaron Jr., RR 4, Leavenworth placed fourth in the national level land plowing " contest at the National Plow Matches at Kasson, Minn., Saturday. The Associated Press reported the results of the plowing contest which was the main reason for the gathering at Kasson in spite of the speeches by Stevenson and Eisenhower which drew the huge crowds. A 37-year-old Ohioan won the national contour plowing contest Martin Cummins, Lewistown, O. champion, took first with 83.3 points. William C. Humphrey, Albany, Mo., was tenth. A Plainfield, III., man, Graeme Stewart won the level land plowing contest. He scored 87.88 out o! a possible 100 points. Dale M. Scott of Rea., Mo., was fifth. Aaron placed fourth last year in the level land plowing com. petition when the national contests were held at Bethany, Mo. Crowds Show gone Republican in a national ! See PARITY Page Ten election since 1876. Kennon is the only governor of Two More Polio Cases To Speeches By DON WHITEHEAD KASSON — DODGE CENTER, (Parity is a legal standard in-JMinn., Sept. 6 (J) — Dwight D. tended to give the farmer a fair!Eisenhower and Adlai Stevenson price for what he sells in relation]battled today to what looked like 'Me.-- T,AT,T™- -o.^ nv,_ & toss-up decision in'their first major bids for the nation's farm vote in November. The two presidential nominees Alabama and South Carolina declared for Eisenhower. His own Democratic state cen- tral'committee-paved the way fen- such action. Two weeks ago it pledged its electors and party roster emblem to Stevenson, but refused to recommend the nominee or the party platform to the Democrats. Kennon termed the committee decision "an open door to Democrats to vote as they please." Under Louisiana election laws, didn't touch off any prairie fires jwith the farm programs they pui ^ Reported in Leavenworth Pete Miller, eight-year-old son^;;^^ ^5^0^ "o? more" of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, 709| 100000 per sons at the national Marshall, was .admitted Friday a! plowin g matohes site in the open ternoon to Bethany Hospital, Kan-j fle]ds near here sas City, Kas., as a polio patient. The boy's grandmother, Mrs. Eva Miller, said Saturday he was not seriously ill, but that she did; not have a report of the results of an examination at the Kansas City hospital. And neither of them swept their audience with any »lectric spark of personality. The crowd stood largely silent through most of their addresses — and pauses for ap- jplause mostly were filled with The Times was told Saturday] a dead silence, that two polio cases were sent to; p o ; n t f or point, the program (here is nothing to prevent regis- Kansas City Friday ^and that an- offered by Eisenhower a.-: noon was roughly the same which the au- '"I tered Democrats from crossing! other was reported Saturday. The over and voting for the Republican nominee. Texas Town Has Christmas With 9-Foot Tree for Tommie Ex-Olympic Star Arrested On Charges of Shoplif ling ih^ source is reliable but the report dience heard from Stevenson three could not be checked with the; lmlrs later wnen he spoke from city-county health officer who wasj tne sa me platform, not available for verification. Previously Leavenworth County!. The candidates matched polite rented" toj 1 " 811148 which drew 8« ater health authorities as diagnosed as sponse than the programs they the pace of the talks is expected j to quicken considerably during the! VERNON, Tex., Sept. 6 HI—Thisihis time recovering and charming next two weeks. Not Guilty Plea of Philadelphia, was among those Harlan L. Noble pleaded not guilty Friday afternoon when arraigned in City Court on seven injured and state police said he <=°" nts in ta "° cases involving at- was not in condition to tell them (tacks upon two _young girls. Bail what happened. was Christmas for Tommie Yates, the boy with the laughing face and the paralyzed right side. nurses until yesterday. Then he came home. His right leg was still in a brace; he could jspeak only a few worlds, but he And, as every boy has a right to I was smiling. Vernon was ready expect, a Christmas tree appeared before his wondering eyes. Maybe it was a bigger tree—and a bigger Christmas—than most boys have a right to expect. for a party. The tree lawn tonight polio. DARBY HAS OPERATION outlined for the future prosperity of the farmers. After the tumultuous receptions on the courthouse was nine feet tall. Presents from merchants and other citizens were heaped under GLENDALE, Calif., Sept 6 (Si— Stella Marge Walsh. 41, woman j sprint star of the 1932 Olympic games, was arraigned today on a charge of shoplifting. Arn'orica^Tncl threfworld track'iator "frcTm" Kansas7underwent~ ani when he launched his campaign, records was arrested yesterday and accused of slipping a half pound of butter, a carton of cot- jtage cheese and a jar of peach preserves into her purse while shopping at a market. The items totaled $1-44. KANSAS CITY, Sept. 6 i»- Eisenhower had received on his seven Harry Darby, former U. S. Sen-l Southern tour and in Philadelphia ator'from Kansas, underwent ani when he launched his campaign, operation today at St. Mary's hos-i the crowd seemed almost cold Checks Bounce Steve's in Jail But the people of Vernon planned;it. While they gathered around, ras set at $10,000 in each casejjt-that way. Five-year-old TommiejSanta Claus helped Tommie open by Judge. Walter Biddle. imissed Christmas last year be- "is gifts. Failing to post the bonds Noble j cause his mother beat him uncon- was ordered committed to the scious with a heavV| long-handled pital. He was reported in good condition. Darby, Kansas City, Kas indus- toward the Republican nominee. This reporter went through the crowd later to check on the reason. Most of the scores interviewed trialist, 'entered the hospital last'gave this answer: 'Monday. A bad check writer is in county jail, where they've taken away his pen and blanks. Leo Schrey says Vazques is a smoothie. Deputy Sheriff Esteban Ferrer county jail and preliminary near- ling was for Monday, Sept. 15. Meanwhile Noble will go to rial in District Court Monday on j three counts—rape, felonious assault and third degree kidnaping— involving the second girl attacked. He must be. He's into Leaven- j three more counts arising from worm Samaritans for several hun-| the attack of the second girl, and dred dollars. (seven counts resulting from the Ferrer Vazques, or Steve, as hej a ttack of the first girl. The sev- is known around town, was paro-j en counts replace charges dismiss- led from the USDB at Fort Leav-| ed Friday in District Court, enworth in June. He was doing time mere for writing bad checks. When he got out of the wrote some more bad checks—$97 j worth—but none of the people who| cashed them wanted to prosecute.; He promised to reform, and pay < ~- > fork when he tried to crawl onto the bed on Christmas Eve. The It wasn't easy to find a Christmas tree in this drought-parched ] section of North Texas. But E. B. I Owens had one silver fir growing beating paralyzed his right sidej in his nunsery- He chopped it and robbed him of speech. Tommie's mother, Mrs. Robert! Dale Simpson, was convicted of assault with intent to murder and The cases in City Court involve sen t to prison for 10 years. His step-father was charged with the same offense but wasn't indicted. He has left Vernon. | for Tommie. The ornaments were no problem. They came from the Sun-! shine Home, where Tommie willj live until one of the many offers 1 to adopt him is accepted. O. J. Frost, operator of the Tommie was sent to Baylor Hos-, home . and B - J - Woodington, Wil- ipital in Dallas, where he had spent!barger County welfare officer, brought Tommie to the home from iCottegian Spends 15 Minutes Clinging to Speeding Train his debts. He even came in and made a payment of $15. But Friday, $15 more Dallas yesterday. SEATTLE, Sept. 6 ffi—A 25-year- jold collegian clung like a leach for in badj a quarter of an hour today—suit- checks had come in to the sheriff's; case and all—to the outside of a office. Schrey said one bank alone | 70 mfle an hour passe nger train. With them were Mrs. Frost and their acopted son, Larry, 6.- Larry put his arm portectingly around Tommie. There wasn't a There Hall stuck. He couldn't j tear as *ey left the hospital. Tommle heard caDin g get-in and he couldn't get off. As I the train picked up soeed. he tried Mrs ' Frost Motner holding the hand rail with one By ^g time tney got here> Tom . death grip and his suitcase with mie had a new word in his small has turned down payment of 17; He had his breath back here fourithe other. Finally, with the wind [vocabulary It was "Mother" "* Steve's checks, and Schrey hours j ater _ i tugging at him, he braced his bag) •.' of thinks they're not all in yet. PUT OX KSTC STAFF EMPORIA, Kas., Sept. 6 (ffl—Ap- Bearded Don Hall, of Victoria, B. C., blamed the trains in Europe for his plight. "When you grab a train door with his knees and clutched with| both hands. As pointment of Charles Edward Wai- therei it open s," he explained, ton of Trenton, Mo., as a member thought it would here, too." of the English department faculty was announced today by Dr. David| The young senior at St. Martin'sjhim in. |Apprehend Youth For Theft of Automobile A car was stolen off a To n|B. Penney noticed his unortho- : g anox j e street Friday night. The idox rider, opened the door and let boy who took it was apprehended the train slowed at Ridge- 14 miles away, Brakeman L. MacFarlane, president of Emporia Satte Teachers College. Saturday in Harrisonville, Mo., De- European tour when he ran for a CALL PETIT FEDERAL JURY jUnion Pacific streamliner at Van- The names of 50 Kansas wereicouver. Wash. The doors shut be- College, near Olympia, Wash., was] Hall said he wasn't worried jputy Sheriff Leo Schrey reported on his way home from a summer's about falling off, but was afraid j late yesterday. pic!:ed yesterday to serve on a federal petit jury in Wichita Sept. 15. None were on the list as coming from Leavenworth or Jefferson counties. fore he could board it. But he climbed on an outside step, any- To his surprise, the door remained closed. i of being brusheo. loose while going through a tunnel or across a bridge. He didn't encounter any, though, on his wild ride. To top it off. once he got inside the tall Canadian had to pay the full fare here just as if he'd ridden the plush cushions all the way. The boy gave his name as Allan | Jensen, his age as 15 and said his parents lived in Harrisonville. OuTier of the car was George Wingate of Oskaloosa. Schrey drove down to Harrisonville late yesterday to return Jensen. Stevenson Digs At Ike's Stand, Farm Policy By GEORGE MOSES KASSON - DODGE CENTER, Minn., Sept. 6 (AP) — Gov. Adlai Stevenson addressing the same huge farm audience from the same platform that Dwight D. Eisenhower had occupied four hours earlier, today accused his Republican opponent of attempting t o "p low under the Republican platform altogether." The Democratic nominee departed from his prepared text-to dig at the Republican candidate's bid for the farm vote. Both spoke before a crowd at the national plowing contest which contest officiEfls estimated at greater than 100,000. The intent but subdued audience standing in an 18-acre pasture- amphitheater accorded each of the speakers equal amounts of sparse and scattered applause. Though Stevenson had the advantage of looking over E i s e n- hower's bid, he made few departures from his own prepared text. Stevenson drew the heaviest applause when he attacked both the Republican record and Republican campaign pledges. As he has done in addressing other special interest groups, Stev- See STEVENSON Page Ten Sportsman Club Raid Successful PoKce paid a successful visit to the Sportsman Club, 422 Cherokee, last night. They found a bottle; of liquor, behind the bar, and a gambling game in the hack Sportsman room. Gene Kochanowski, the owner, and Joe Irick, the bartender, were arrested and released on $500 paper bonds. H. D. Ehart, 830 Limit, was brought in as a frequenter and released on $25 cash bond. Ehart was in a game with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Cathcart, wha gave their addresi a s Topeka. "Blackie" Cathcart, a gambling rrian, has been arrested in Lea- vemvorth hefore on charges of gambling, drunken driving, carrying concealed weapons, etc. His wife, Ruby, has a record here too. The couple is bein held. Assistant Chief BiE Lee led the raid. Officers John Bogner, Lewis- Fairhurst, Joe Malbaff, Bill Alford and Henry Jordan were in the party. Alford and Fairhurst jumped behind the bar and grabbed the liquor, a bottle of Vat 69. Time of the visit was 10:10 p.ro,. Am Says Ready To Debate Anytime GARDEN CITY, Kas., Sept. 6 (B —Gov. Arn told the Garden City Telegram today he had no objection to discussing the issues of the state governorship campaign 'with anyone at anytime." The governor's comment was made in answer to the newspaper's query regarding an invita- ion by the Salina chapter of the American Association of University Women to Arn and Democratic Candidate Charley Rooney o debate campaign issues. Ear- ier today, Rooney said he had not received the invitation but was 'eagerly awaiting" it. Arn said the Telegram's reference to the invitation was the first he had heard of it. The governor spoke before a Republican group at Johnson, Kas., Saturday. He is en route to Topeka after attending a meeting of the Interstate Compact Commission at Banff, Canada. FOOTBALL TIME —Leavenworth High School grid hopefuls have spent the past week getting in some pre-school practice at Abeles Field. Here The Times camera catches an end catching a pass as the centers, quarterbacks and ends go through a practice sequence. The Pioneers .will play their first game in less than two weeks. FBI Arrests Woman At Limvoocl Saturday A woman was arrested in Linwood Saturday night by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the Leavenworth County sheriff's office reported last night. The woman, Jean Bottinger Weed, had been named in secret indictment by t h e Kansas City (Jackson County) grand jury. Mrs. Weed, 33, was charged in four indictments alleging the forging and issuing of checks totalling 58,405.50 last spring. Deputy Sheriff A. Bower said the FBI turned the woman over '"to Kansas City police, who brought her to Leavenworth about 7:30 p.m. for booking. She signed a waiver to be taken to Missouri.
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