The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 5
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 5

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 11, 1952
Page 5
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Of interest to women Social. Personal and Organisational Helen M. Snydcr, Editor, Phone 25. Ed Timpe, Jimmie Wilson, and Leonard and Carol Dean Stafford are enjoying two iveeks fishing at Grey Eagle, Minn. MARY BARBARA SCHWINX, whose parents, Mr. and M r s. John "Schwlnn, RR 1, Easton, announce her engagement and approaching marriage to S g t. Earl Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Allen of Gardner, Kas. The wedding will take place at St. Paul's Lutheran Church Sunday, Sept. 14, at 8 p.m., with a reception following at St. Paul's Lutheran School. No formal invitations have been issued. All friends and relatives are invited to attend the wedding and reception.—(Norman Studio) Sorority Pledges A bulletin from the Kansas Un- Organisations The Royal Neighbors of Boling will meet Tuesday, Sept. 16, at the home of Mrs. Oscar Grafe. The Senior High Westminster Fellowship of the First Presbyterian Church will meet Sunday at 5 p.m. The program .will be presented by the Christian Out-R each Program Area, with Rodney Denny as chairman. \ A movie, "How To Say No", will be shown, and a report on the Kansas Youth Synod Assembly will be given by Linda Jennings. The Leavenworth Chapter of the Saint Mary Alumnae Association met Tuesday evening at the home o£ Mrs. Earl Olive. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Daniel Duffin, Mrs. Eugene Duffin, and Mrs. Raymond Hayes. Officers elected for the year are Mrs. Daniel Duffin, president; Mrs. Willard Elliott, vice-president; Mrs. Michael Lonergan, secretary; and Miss Betty Kelly, treasurer. Those attending the meeting were: Mesdames Herbert Anderson, George Combs, Gertrude Crandall, Wallace Durst, Daniel Duffin, Eugene Duffin, Willard Elliott, Raymond Hayes, Val Herber, William Jones,' Michael Lonergan, Ralph Miller, Rita Nelson, *** ° mas Scard ' iversity News Bureau advises that Mary Ann Kaaz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 0. Kaaz, 601 Miami, has pledged Chi Omega; and Maizie Harris, daughter of Col. and Mrs: Albert Harris, formerly of 610 Scott, Fort Leavenworth, has been pledged by Theta Phi Alpha. Annual Reception The annual reception and food shower for the Sisters of Sacred Heart School will be held in the Parish Hall on Friday, Sept. 12, from 2 to 4 p.m. All members of the Parish and liam Wenzel; Misses Delores Dowling, Mary Foley, Betty Hodapp, Betty Kelly, Agnes Kramer, Meredith Miller, Mary Przybylowicz, Mary Louise Thompson, and Bef- |ry Trum. Byington Chapter, OEF, will hold'its first meeting of the season tomorrow, Sept. 12, with a covered dish dinner at 6:30- p.m. at the Masonic Hall. Coffee and rolls will be furnished. All members and visitors are welcome. The Women's Missionary Society of the Wilson Avenue Baptist the parents of children attending;church will hold its all-day meet- the school have been invited. Presiding at the refreshment table will be Mrs. William J. Luff, Mrs. Daniel Duffin, Mrs. Jack Lahiff, and Mrs. Joseph Bristow, assisted by the members of t h e Altar Society, who are sponsoring the activity. Personals ing tomorrow at the home of Mrs. John Triggs, 117 East Logan. This will be a "work day" meet- GINGER LEA FLANDERS, wh.o will be five years old Sept. 14, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Flanders, 507 Miami. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Hamman,. 505 Miami are her maternal grandparents.—(Star Studio) Schmidt, Abbie Wilson, Laura Kramer, Catherine Heintzelman, Lizzie Wagner, Annie Payeur, Minnie Higgins, Minnie Marsch, Mary Wagner, Evelyn Fink, Linda Beying, and Linda Fink. Newcomers Mi-, and Mrs. Joseph D. Martini, 1601 Quincy, announce the birth of their daughter, Carolyn Sue, Sept. S at Gushing Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Marion C. Haynes of Oklahoma City announce the birth of their daughter, Nancy Diane, Aug. 30. Mrs. Haynes was formerly Miss Doris Ken ton of Basehor, daughter of the late A..G Kenton and Mrs. Kenton, now of Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Haynes, Lawrence, are the paternal grandparents. Fort Leavenworth's Army hospital has a new record for August with the maternity ward furnishing (he figures. Highest number of births for one month at the station hospital was the 70 babies registered then. During the period Sept. ing, the project being the cleaning 1 through Sept. 10 there have been of the church. A covered dish|25 babies born which is a record luncheon will be served at noon, and all members and friends are urged to attend. similar period. Males dominated the scene for the last ten days of August with 19 boys arriving for the 14 girls Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller of was decided to hold a card and Kansas City, Mo., have returned bunco party Sunday, Sept. 21. At the recent meeting of thejborn, to toal 33 arrivals. The Sep- Saint Lawrence Altar Society it tember births to date show 17 to their home after visiting Mr. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Miller, 328 Pottawatomie. Those attending the meeting were: Lucille Navinsky, Margaret Kreutzer, Celia Beying, Lauretta boys and eight girls. Busiest days were Aug. 30 and Sept. 8 when six babies arrived. A daughter, Jean Taylor, born to Lt. Col: and Mrs. E. J. White- Icy, Station Hospital, started the September proceedings by arriving on Labor Day and was the only birth registered on Sept. 1. August registrations are: Aug. 21—a son to Pvt. and Mrs Carroll Edwards. Aug. 22—a son to ACS and Mrs Edwin R. Rosen; a son to M. Sgt and Mrs. James .Warren. Aug. 23—a son to Cpl. and Mrs James E. Kilpatrick; a daughter to Pfc. and Mrs. Don E. Biggers Aug. 24—a son to N-3CI and Mrs jDean Hatfield; a daughter to S- jsgt. and Mrs. Ralph Harp; daugh jter to BM-1C1 and Mrs. Gerald Lindbloom. Aug. 25—a daughter to Cpl. anc Mrs. C. R. Nagle; son to Sgt. and Mrs. Jimmie Holman; daughter to Maj.. and Mrs. W. Koob; son to Sgt. and. Mrs. 'Thomas Ralston. Aug. 26—a son to S. Sgt. and Mrs. George E. Watkins; son to Capt. and Mrs. Frank L. Taylor; jdaughter to Cpl. and Mrs. Hubert Brainard. Aug. 27—a son to Mr. and Mrs. Gary Blank; son to SFC and Mrs. •j Ho ward I. Bryan; son to Sgt. and Mrs.' James Clark. Aug. 28—a daughter to A-2C1 and Mrs. Loren Thompson; son to Mrs. Mary McCanmon; son to A-1C1 and Mrs. Thomas A. Powell; daughter to 1CLL and Mrs. John Franssens. Aug. 29—a son to Cpl: and Mrs. Lewis W. Riley. Aug. 30—a son to S.Sgt. and Mrs. Willie Townsend; daughter to ATC and Mrs. Richard Davis; son to AA and Mrs. James Eblem; daughter to P03 and Mrs. Samua Atwell; son to Pfc. and Mrs. Edwin K.. Bleam; daughter to R M2 and Mrs. Bakley Green. Aug. 31—a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Eaney; daughter to Cpl. and Mrs. Everett. George; daughter to Cpl. and Mrs. William Selley. Sept. 1—a daughter to Lt. Col. and Mrs. E. J. Whiteley. Sept. 2—a son to M-Sgt. and Mrs. Frank Miller; son to Pfc. and Mrs. Scott Huntsman; son to A-3C1 and Mrs. Clarence Coleman. Sept. 3—a son to SFC and Mrs. Lloyd Martin. Sept. 4—a son to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. Ray; son to Cpl. and Mrs. Virgal Starnes. Sept. 5—a daughter to Sgt. and Mrs. Reuben Peterson;- son to M- Sgt. and Mrs. Hal E. Pope. Sept. 6—a son to Sgt. dnd Mrs. Allen R. Fennern; daughter to T- Sgt. and Mrs. Charles A. McAvoy; son to AT AN and Mrs. Edwin Gomerdinger; daughter to M-Sgt. and Mrs. Billy Scott; son to Cpl. and Mrs. Halsey Tribble. Sept. 7—a daughter to Pvt. and Mrs. William Coates; son to AB and Mrs. Raymond Hamers. Sept. 8—a son to Mr. and Mrs. Dean Joseph Baker; son to YN2 and Mrs. Delbert Brooksher; son to ADL and Mrs. Donald L. Mu- zingo; son to Lt. Col. and Mrs. Myron Johnston; son to Cpl. and Mrs. John Vegers. Sept. 9—a daughter to Maj. and Mrs. Paul Kovar; daughter to Capt. and Mrs. V. Fincannon; daughter to A-3C1 and Mrs. James F. Green. Sept. 10—a son to Lt. Col. and Mrs. Dallas F. Pilliod. Hereafter, news of army births will be published each week. A quick hair glamor trick for teens requires nothing more than bobby pins and a chignon. In a matter of minutes you can change from short-haired informality to the softer, mm-e feminine appeal of a long-hair fashion. And some of the prettiest and most original hair ornaments, are the home-made variety. String or wire jeweled or colored buttons or odd earrings to bobby pins (left). Before you attach your chignon, pin curl several rows of back hair g so that you will 'be able to anchor the chignon securely (above a center). Use rubber-tipped pins. They're comfortable arid won't harm your hair. A real hair piece, matched to your own hair, will give a smooth, sleek effect (above right). Broker Arrested For Embezzling KANSAS CITY im— Mrs. Faune T. Leask, former bond broker here, has been arrested in New York on a charge of embezzling §4,360 from a Kansas City client, Prosecutor Henry H. Fox, Jr., said Wednesday. Mrs. Leask, 54, was one of four persons named in secret indictments Saturday by a Jackson County Grand Jury. The indictment alleges she obtained the money from W. H. Austin while serving as his agent in buying and selling municipal water bonds in 1949. Austin, now retired, formerly operated a business of drilling municipal water wells. Mrs. Leask, now manager of a fashionable craft shop in New York's Rockefeller Center, is being held there under ?10,000 bond Don't let your husband, brother or son throw away that old shirt. It has tremendous fashion possibilities for you. A little ingenuity plus scissors, needle and thread can transform any number of shirts into a variety of accessories. This news will be especially valuable to the tall girl who can never keep her shirt tails where they belong. Imagine, for instance, the versatile uses of a tuck-in blouse like the one pictured at the left. It's easy to make, too, and looks so chic with a full skirt and wide belt. And if you are a short night- .£»wfl-enthusiast, a made-owrjnan's-shirt-wiH-jnake-an addition to your collection (center). AH you have to do is remove the sleeves and collar, leaving the collar-band, and add a raw edge of eyelet edging. Dye the shirt any color you like. If you happen to be dealing with a shirt'that is too worn to be of much value as a blouse, it still has possibilities. Cut it down to the size of a serving apron (right). For color and design sew contrasting rick rack along the bottom. Your guests will never imagine its natural origin unless you chance to tell them. Of course, there is no limit to-tte diff«rent,shirt-stjles available-for tile-making. "or a hearing next Monday on a fugitive warrant. Texas Rains Fail To Reach Large Areas DALLAS Iff)—Heavy rains, gold- laden for ranchers, dented Texas' two-year-old drought Thursday and continued in dwindling local showers as flood - threatened towns taught back surging streams. But for most of the state the ong," costly drought—estimated to lave .cost Texas farmers up to 1400,000,000—continued. The> downpours, centered in the lill country of Southwest Texas, smashed small dams and were jlamed for loss of at least three ives. But for'the most part, they were oo late to help the drought- stricken cotton and grain sorghum crops. Little THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Thursday Evening, September 11,1952. Fiv* son City, Comfort and San Saba— the state highway patrol said — were cut off by high water. F. O. McKinney, 65, was washed down a stream when an embankment collapsed beneath him. His body lodged in a tree a quarter mile downstream, and two miles northeast of Fre'dericksburg. Two other persons died in an auto accident, blamed on a rain- slick highway near Beeville. At Brady more than 1,000 volunteers worked feverishly to sand-bag a four-block downtown area threatened by rapidly - rising Brady. Creek. Brady had reported 10 inches of rain. Before Fredericksburg became isolated, townspeople said too creeks which run through the town were at flood stage and at a mark highest since a big flood there in 1935. T U T\ +U +' 4- the reservoir. Some buildings ivere evacuated. Railroad and highway bridges washed away like splinters in the rampaging waters of creeks and rivers. The Llano river was reported up 30 feet and still rising, but was not expected to do serious damage unless it rose above 38 feet. GEORGE L. BURGESS Funeral service for • George L. Burgess, 70, World War I veteran who died Monday at Wadsworth was this morning at the Protestant chapel at Wadsworth with Chaplain E. C. Rodehorst officiat- 1 ing. Burial was in the National cemetery at Ft. Leavenworth with full military honors with the Sumpter funeral chapel in charge of; services. SERVICES FOR INFANT 3IARCH OF DIMES EMPORIA tff) — Frank- L. chlagle, superintendent of schools t Kansas City, Kas., has been re- spointed Kansas chairman of the 153 March of Dimes. He served as ate chairman in 1952. Combine cooked shredded cab- lage, diced ham, and cream sauce or a main-dish casserole for lunch r supper. Smith's Drug Store ^^^^i PPP^TPI P r i '' i KJ c, ^^^^^^^H of 'the blackland cotton! Joshua Dam, near the tiny town of Welfare, broke and caused a flash flood in the Guadalupe River. IA physician and his wife, Dr. and country of the state was touched IMrs - Joe Davis - were rescued by the rains that measured up toj from their home as seven feet of water poured through it. Hennings Dam, two miles up- .1.67 inches at Fredericksburg in he heart 01 the goat and sheep country. Late Wednesday night rushing lood waters isolated five towns in iouth Central Texas when once- shriveled streams burst from their lanks. Kerrville, Fredericksburg, John- Graveside service was at 10 o'clock this morning in Mt. Muncie cemetery for Patricia Jean Derezinski, 15-hour-oid daughter of Peter and Gertrude Derezinski, 222 Miami, who died at Cushing Me morial Hospital early Wednesdaj morning. The Sexton Funera. 504 Delaware Phone 500 ices. stream from Fredericksburg, j Chapel was in charge of the serv burst and threatened serious damage to the aea. At Llano, which had been threatened by a dry reservoir for weeks, 3.79 inches of rain solved the water supply and partially filled SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES '^'..^kl^q/ij&l • SHADOW WAVE . . . only home permanent with new French-style curler NO NEUTRALIZER! MO RINSE! NO TIMING! Easy M 1-2.3 •• Boll curls on new curler? wrilV end papersattached! Xm Apply 1-itep iotio), that axnwt as it neutralises* «*• Lei dry, then brush into tfrinn, toft, long-lasting curia. SHADOW WAVE H JO ME PERMANENT For Heat See BALKAN'S ^ • Furnaces • Stoves • Heaters BALKAN'S T & G STORE </2 block North of Mehl & Schorl's Phone 2686 received just a beautiful assortment of Bulova , Watches all their newest models. starting at ?24.75 (fed. tax lnc.» GUARANTEED by the makers of Lux Toilet Soap to give you the loveliest wave ever — or money back. '2 W Complete Kit including curlers ... Refill $1.25 Plus Fed. Tax. MEHL&SCHOTT DRUG STORE I GOOD HEALTH TO ALL FROM REXALl 5th and Delaware Sts. Phoiie 210 For Top Quality Dry Cleaning Call 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-You'll Want To Join tar Free Totarbioi Coifest! Ask Us How! BRAS 5O NEW SINGLE NEEDLE CIRCULAR STITCHED MADE EXCLUSIVELY FOR B & G MAGIC CIRCLES 8 FEATURES: NO MAIL ORDERS PLEASE 1. Double straps. 2. Magic Circle has the new 4-section cup. 3. Magic Circle has imported English net lining. 4. Magic Circle has expert tailoring. 200 So. Fifth Leavenworth, Kansas 5. Fhie fabrics: beautiful cotton broadcloth. Shimmering skinner satin. 6. Magic Circle Is priced right. 7. Three cup sizes: A-32 to 36, B-32 to 38, C-34 to 40. 8. Money back guarantee. HOSIERY SHOPS I;OWN FDR QUALITY FOR OVER 20 YENS gOO So. Fifth Leavenworth, Kansas LOW BRIDGE. PAC/ WE'RE GETTING- ANOTHER., TREATMENT/ I HOPE THIS 1 YEAH. ANTI-WHICKLE WAR BLOWS OVER. SOON — WE'RE DYIN- 6000 NEWS TONIGHT, MEN.' THE ANTI-WHICKtES . ARE THROWING A DANCE AT COUNTKY CLUB ALL. WHICKLES ARE DOLLS PUT US BACK ON THEIR. DATE BAIT C7O YOU KNOW WHAT HE LOOKS LIKE? IP VOU CONT KNOW HIM AKK7 I DON'T KNOW HIA\, WHY VVQULP THE fMH- ASEIT OFORRIN'S SUPERMARKET KNOW HIM?

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