The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 12
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 12

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1952
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Page 12
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Twelve ' THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Thursday Evening, September 11,1952. Tito Says There Is No Danger Of Immediate Attack by Soviet By AL.EX S1XGLETOX SPLIT, Yugoslavia (B —. Pre-j mier. Marshal Tito said he is con-: vinced the Soviets are not planning an attack on Yugoslavia in the near future. If it does come, he warns, it will spark World War III. • In an interview with a group of visiting Norwegian newspapermen released Wednesday night, the Yugoslav leaders emphasized his nation would resist any attack. "We are ready," he said. "Our people' cannot be bluffed." i Tito described the chances of such a Soviet move as a "constant and latent" but -not "imminent" danger. The Yugoslav chief reasoned . that Soviet aggression would bring 'on a third world war because, he said, the West was aware that Russian conquest of his country would 'jmean Russian domination of the Mediterranean lifeline to the east. US Farmers' In his answers, Tito showed confidence in the strength of his regime despite the hostility of his f* 1 • • • Cominform neighbors and econcv- I rOQUC1112i mic troubles'stemming from one O i drought in 1950 and another this iyear - He ^ made dear his re f" sons for believing the West would continue to send him military By OVID A. .AIARTLY equipment. WASHINGTON iff) — The U. S. ! ''The question of defense of is producing a record volume of! Western Europe depends 'to a very crop and livestock products this;large degree on Yugoslavia, no year, but not all farmers are shar-j matter what the propagandists ing in it. |say," he declared. In its September crop progress report, the Agriculture Department said livestock farm.;rs in some sections of the South and Southwest faoe serious shortages of feed for their cattle and other livestock next winter because of drought damage. The volume of crops indicated on Sept. 1 was close to the second largest of record, produced in 1949, the department said. The production of livestock products — meat animals, dairy and poultry products and wool—will be the largest ever produced. As a result the combined production of crops and livestock products will set a new record. A feature of this year's production is the fact that it is well balanced. That is, the prospective Carl James went to visit Mr. and "We are very conscious o£ this and know, very well that it is not a matter of indifference' to the \Vest whether Yugoslavia or the Soviet Union is sitting on ; the Isonce (Yugoslavia's river boundary with Italy) and the Adratic. "If such a colossus (Russia) was the Adriatic the Mediterran- i would not belong to Western countries any more. That is the least of what would happen. I am convinced the West is aware of this." big- production does not reflect record outturns of a few crops offset by small volumes o£ other crops; Rather, it is made up of above - average estimates for the great majority of crops. Only in the case of ranter wheat and rice are production records indicated. The severe - drought which affected wide areas in the East and Southeast as well as the Southwest during July has raised concern among officials lest farmers be forced, by lack of feed, to sell off much of their livestock. The new report said it had not turned out that way. Instead, livestock was said to have held up well, except in the very driest areas. Marketings have not been unusually heavy. Visitors Meet ArmedRobber CONCOKDIA m — Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Charles Blosser Wednesday night — and stumbled onto a robbery in which they too became victims. James, superintendent of schools here, and his wife arrived at the Blosser home a mile south of Concordia and were confronted by masked and armed men. Their first reaction was that it was a joke, but the intruders quickly convinced them it was the real thing. The Blossers a short time before ,had returned from dinner at a restaurant found men . m the house. The bandits tied up the couple and took three diamond u j and a diamond wedding ring 'from Mrs. Blosser and a diamond The vital hay crop was said toj rin S and a small amount of cash be turning out better than had been expected. The corn crop es- bushels or 8 per cent more than last year. y The wheat crop remained virtually unchanged at 1,298,000,000 bushels, me second largest of record and 311 million bushels more than last year. The potato crop increased slightly to top last year's short crop by 12 million bushels but still leaving it short of the government's production goal of 350 million bushels. Trucker Hurt Seriously in Loading Job Chester Hume, 27, 525 Prospect, Kansas City, Mo., a trucker for the Kroger grocery company, was raken from St John's hospital this morning to the KU medical center in Kansas City. He was reported suffering from a fractured skull and broken ribs. He was injured in an unloading accident shortly after 11 p.m. last night. Gordon Larseu, 513}-; Delaware, and Harry Straper were walking on Delaware between Fifth and Sixth when they heard cries.com- Herman Golobic, O.Carm., will of- ing from the alley in the real- ofl fici ate. Burial will be in Mt. Cal- the Kroger grocey. i var y cemetery. They went to the alley to inves-i The ^dy was removed this af- tigate and found Hume pinned un-* home to the residence, where it from her husband. When Mr. and Mrs. James ar- ey. too - were tied U P and S50 in cash was taken from James. Leaving the house, the robbers told their victims not to try to free themselves for half an hour. Blos- sers got loose as soon as the men left and notified police. Miss Kate Welch Was Life Resident Miss Kate Welch, 623 Seneca, a life resident of Leavenworth, died last night at St. John's hospital'. Born in Leavenworth, she was .a daughter of James and Bridget Welch and a sister of the late James B. Welch, owner . of the J. B. Welch Coal, Feed and Building Material business, 742 - 44 Cherokee. After the death, of her brother she and her two sisters and a brother-in-law, the'late Thomas Larkin, operated the business for many years, until the death of Mr. Larkin. . Miss Welch is survived by a sister Mary Welch, 623 Seneca, where they made their home with their nieces, Florence and Blanche Larkin for the past six years. Funeral services will be Saturday morning at 9 o'clock at 'the St. Joseph Church. The Rev. Fr. der a hand truck loaded with tatoes. po- night at 8 o'clock at the residence for the recitation of the rosary. Police headquarters was|. wi11 remain untU me hour of serv ' notified and patrolmen sent to as- :c !L . . . .,_,., • „, Friends will assemble Friday SIM.. Hume had been unloading groceries and potatoes from a trailer truck at the rear of the grocery and had placed about 300 10-pound bags of potatoes on a large hand truck which he was pulling from the trailer over an unloading plank used as a ramp from the trailer into the store. In some manner the slipped, causing Hume to fall to the alley pavement and the load Cessna Aircraft Reports 30 Per Cent Sales Boost WICHITA at — Cessna aircraft company Thursday reported an increase of SO per cent in total sales for the first 10 months of the 1952 plank fiscal year, compared to the same 1951 period. It reported ils sales of commer- ;cial and military products totaled dollars fell on top of him, pinning him dou " n - imore than 33li million Hume was taken by ambulance; through July 195° to St. John's where he was attend-; " • cd by a Leavenworth physician. [jptS. AUGUSTA TAYLOR His condition was described as serious. TO SEEK DIVORCE Funeral sen-ice for Mrs. Augusta Taylor, 717 Cheyenne, who died Sunday morning at St. John's hospital, will be Friday afternoon at HOLLYWOOD MV— An attorney!2 p'.m. at the Holmes and Son disclosed Thursday that Actor funeral chapel. The Rev. L. C. Alexander will officiate. Burial will be in the National cemetery at Ft. Leavenworth. John Wayne's wife, the former Mexican actress—Esperanza Baur —has hired him to prepare divorce proceedings. A really fresh egg will have a Three field crops — tobacco,! yolk that stands high with the cotion, and peanuts — account for white nestled around it. When hard most of North farm income. Carolina's cash cooked the yolk of a very fresh egg will be in, the center. 530 Delaware . CX Phone 281 80th ANNIVERSARY SALE CUT PRICE FOR ANNIVERSARY 2.67 3.57 3.37 1.77 REG. 2.98 Misses' Jersey Blouses. 100% worsted wool with novelty trims. 32-38. REG. 3.98 Misses' 100% Wool Cardigan classics with matching buttons. 34-40. REG. 3.98 Misses' fine pinwale Corduroy Skirts. Smooth zip closings. 22-30. REG. 1.98 Misses' plaid cotfon Sanfor- ized Shirts. Convertible collar. 32-38. REG. $35 soft worsted wool Fall Suits for misses. Hand-made details. 10-18. REG. 1 2.98 Girls' Wool Coats. Choice of fine melfons, fleeces, checks. 8-14. 11.00 MANY FALL STYLES REDUCED 4.94 3.98 4.44 3.58 5.55 9.88 REG. 5.65 Oxfords for men. Sturdily built for long wear. Burgundy. 6 to 11. REG. 4.98 Women's black kidskin .Gypsy Tie. Cushionedlnsolas, leather soles. 4-10. REG. 4.98 Sport Oxfords for women; girls. Choice of heel heights, colors. 4 to 9. REG. 3.98 Children's Green Bands, Wards Good Quality Shoes. Brown. 8!/i to 3. REG. 6.25 Work Shoes for men. Lightweight, yet sturdy black leather. 6-12. REG. 10.98 Engineer Boot for men. Black oil-tanned leather. 11 * high. Sizes 6-11. 39.95 252-COIL INNERSPRING 159.88 Padded with all new felted cotton. Vertically stitched border. Sateen ticking O4.OO 2-PC. LIVING ROOM suites—In Jacquard Frieze. Reg. 189.95 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Reg. 194.95. Bed, Chest, Vanity, in light Limed Oak: 169.88 KNEEHOLE DESK, Reg. 49.95. 18th Century style, in walnut or mahog. veneers. 44,88 5-PC. DINETTE SET, Reg. 119.95. Plas- tic-toptable.Chromedlegs.paddedseats. 99.88 MAHOGANY-VENEER TABLES —End, Lamp, Step, or Cocktail. Reg. 19.95. 16.88 SALE — 40-INCH GAS RANGE REG. 163.50 GAS RANGE. Precision 1 C 1 Q Q 90-min. Lux Timer, 20" oven, divided I +J I .OO cooktop. REG. 84.95 WASHER. Thorough Swir- lator washes 8 Ibs. Lovell balloon roll • wringer. REG. 264.95 GAS DRYER. Complete- OOQ Qft ly automatic. Dial sets for damp or Z.O 7.OO dry.' REG. 119.95 SEWING MACHINE. Porto- ble. Sews forward, backward. Now only. 84.88 REG. 53.95 fORTABLE WASHER. Only 36* high. Washes 4-5 Ibs. Has pump; 49.88 SPEC. PURCHASE TANK CLEANER. Full- size. Gives powerful suction. 6 tools. oV.OO REG. 4.75 SUPER HOUSE PAINT 4.28 3.87 1.97 9.97 9c 2.10 Finest quality, now at cut price. Self- cleaning. White. Gallon in 5's REG. 4.29 EXCELON PAINT—rubber- base flat wall finish. 8 Pastels. Gallon.. REG. 2.19 EXCEL-GLO—luxurious soft- sheen Enamel. Primes itself. Quart... REG. 11.95 ELECTRIC HAND DRILL V*" hand-tight chuck. Pistol grip. AC-DC. REG. lOc COMMON NAILS 6D to 20D. Smooth, flat heads. Centered. Lb.... 2.09 2-GAL. CAN VITALIZED OIL 1.77 Premium Grade. Low price incl. Fed. Tax. REG. 1.55 5 qts. Heavy Duty Oil 1.25. 16.45 SEAT COVER. Best Quality lacquered fiber. Most sedans. Installed. 13.44 REG. 2.59 Copper Porch Lantern. Clear glass shade. Antique finish holder. 64.95 WESTERN FIELD M/40 REPEATER ' "Multi-Choke"—patterns at all ranges. 59.88 5.45 HERCULES BASKETBALL—2-ply laminated rubber. Official sire, weight. 4.97 & HOLDS MODEL 50 BIKE TIU. DEC. 15. Reg. 39.95—full and junior models: 3/« 59c ATHLETIC SOCKS—part wool. Nylon. 10-11-12. Sports Dept. 2 pr. 88c 48C pf- ANNIVERSARY SALE PRICES REG. 1.15 Nylons. 15 denier, 60 gauge. New outline heel—dark seams. 814-1 1; 97c REG. 3 9c Men's Novelty Slack Socks. As- 3 sorted patterns, rayon-cotton. 10—13. prs. 9/C REG. 69c Sanforized Broadcloth Shorts. Yoke front or boxer styles. Sizes 30-44. 64C REG. 79c Men's Combed Cotton T-Shirts. Flat-knit, full-cut. Small, medium, large. 64C REG. 2.98 Trimmed Acetate Tricot Gowns. Run-proof,varieryofsryles,colors.34-42. 2.44 SPECIAL PURCHASE Slips. Acetate with nylon, lovely trims. White, colors. 32-40. |. 97 SALE — 5.65 DURMONT CARPET Smart floral i foliage designs. Wool & carpet-rayon. 9, 12' widths. Sq. yd. 3.95 VELVET-PILE RUG. Preshrunk cotton; rubberized back. 9 colors. 24x36* size. SALE-TILE-LIKE WALL-COVERING. Easy to install. 6 colors. 54* wide. Run. ft. REGULAR 1.98 smooth-draping, easy-to care for Nylon Panels, 42x81* size. 4.97 3.55 36c 1.77 REGULAR 3.49 sheer Orgondy Priscillas in White or pastels. 35x90'. 6/2 ' ruffle. 2.97< REGULAR 1.98 Plastic Draperies in a va- ITT riety of colors and patterns. 27x90*. 1.37 SALE — 20% OFF DINNERWARE /c 17.75'53-Pc. Spring Song. Over 20 other patterns 20% off. 1.19 DISH DRAINER. 15Vixl3'. Red rubber. Speeds drying, saves dishes. 69c STEEL PAIL, 10-QT. Hot-dipped galvanized steel. Leakproof, resists rust. REG. 4.29 CURTAIN STRETCHER. Adfusts to 54x90*. Domepoinf, rustproof pins. 4.95 BLUE WILLOW SET-20 pcs, first quality. Open stock available. REG. 1.79 IRONING PAD—COVER SET; Cotton pad, muslin cover. 15x54* size. 14.20 95c !55c 3.43 3.96 1.43

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