The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on November 24, 1952 · Page 32
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 32

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Kansas City, Missouri
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Monday, November 24, 1952
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Page 32
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THE KANSAS CITY STAB. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 24, 1952. Sodey Cameron K. Reed returned Saturday from six weeks oi travel in Europe. Miss Elaine Reed, who accompanied her mother to Europe, will remain in New Yoilc until the last o£ .the week. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Skinner, who have been visiting Mrs. Skinner’s mother, Mrs. Charles R Cook, have returned to their home in BaJboa Island, Calif. Mr, and Mrs. David B. Childs have returned after spending a week in Miami Beach, Fla. Mrs. Marshall Bliss will be hostess of a small luncheon on Friday at the Junior Leag:ue clubhouse for Mrs. Nelse F. Ocker- blad and her sister, Mrs. Lois McComb Miller, of Pasadena, Calif. Mrs. B. F. Hart’s luncheon tomorrow in the Westport room will be for a group of close friends of Mrs. Miller. Mrs. Bernard J. Duffy had a small luncheon today at Putsch’s 210 for Mrs. Miller. Dr. and Mrs. J. Lester Hall have had as their guest Mrs. Hall’s brother, Lieut. H. L. Laitner, jr. Lieutenant Laitner has left to report to the naval air base at Norfolk, Va., to await orders for Mediterranean sea duty. He will have an 8-month assignment operating from the carrier Midway. The annual food sale of the Junior League being sponsored by the sustaining members with Mrs. Charles H. Fratcher as chairman, and Mrs. Harrison Barton as her assistant, tomorrow at the Junior League will have the following list of assisting members: Mrs. Samuel P. Mrs. Charles Wood , Quarles, Arnold. Mrs. Bunting Snyder. Mrs. Hilliard W. Mrs. Frederic Page Hughes, Mrs. Charles R. Hicks. Mrs. C. Humbert kinsman. Mrs. W. K. FuhrU Barnes, Mrs. J. Russell Fitts, Mrs. L. Goodman Mrs. Frank Paxton, Simonds, Mrs. John Swann Knight. Mrs. Powell Groner, Mrs. C. Russell Luger, Mrs. Edwin C. Mrs. J. V. Holmes. Laird, Jr., Mrs. William H. Mac- Mrs. Warren Barrett. Laughlin, Mrs. George H. Mrs. Henr>’N, Kss. Lounsbery. Mrs. Byron T. Shutz, The Armour Home board members will entertain with a dessert dinner at 7 o’clock Wednesday night at the home in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Milbank. Miss Evelyn Nelson will have charge of the program. Mrs. Horace Roy Graham will be assisted by Mrs. Raymond B. Luhnow, Mrs. Raymond E. Watson, Mrs. Daniel F. Servey, Mrs. Edward T. Gibson, Mrs. J. Emmet Woodmansee and Mrs. Arthur J. Suiter. Mr. and Mrs. George Lyndon A RECENT BRIDE—Mrs. Kenneth Allan Taylor is the former Miss Carrie Kean. She is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Shineman. The service took place October 10 in the chapel of the Westport Presbyterian church. Mr. Taylor is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Taylor. Sperry are entertaining their daughter Mrs. Donald Loar of El Monte, Calif., who will remain with them until the middle of December. Mrs. Faye Lothian has returned to her home in Panama, Canal Zone, after a visit with her sister. Miss Winnie Dana. Circle No. 17 of the Country Club Christian church will meet tomorrow at the church. Luncheon will be served at 12:30 o’clock. Hostesses will be Mrs. T. E. Burdette, Mrs. Jack R. Ridge and Mrs. Robert T. Griffiths. Mrs. Ralph W. Wells wUl speak on “Travels in Spain and Through the Holy Land.’* Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L McNamara will celebrate their sixtieth wedding anniversary on Thanksgiving day. They will have a family dinner at their home, 2011 East Forty-eighth street terrace. The Elizabeth Challinor Evening guild of St. Andrew’s Episcopal church has changed its meeting from Wednesday night to tomorrow night. The Woman's Dining club will hold its November meeting Saturday night at the home of Miss Marie B. Westerfield, 3304 Benton boulevard. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin C. Siess announce the birth November 17 of a son, Martin William. Miss Joan Freudenthal of Overland Park was guest of honor at a surprise miscellaneous shower given last Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Darrell by Mrs. Pat Harbough. Miss Evelyn Darrell and Miss Jewell Barnett. Mrs. E. H. Calhoun, jr., will entertain the members of the Bas Bleu Study club at a luncheon tomorrow. Mrs. George Butler will be the program leader and will review the book, “Barefoot in Athens,” by Maxwell Anderson. ^ The Randôlph Women’s Christian Temperance union will meet at 2 o’clock tomorrow with Miss Lillian Smith , and Mrs. Nellie E. Speck at 3321 Olive street. Devotions will be by Mrs. W. A. Greife. The guest speaker will be Mrs. Robert Jones, who will talk on “Our Home Defenders.” There will be sewing for injured soldiers, directed by Mrs. Marguerite Ross. There will be a social hour. Visitors are welcome. Epsilon chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will meet at 8 o’clock Friday night in their clubrooms, 3945 Main street. Miss Ann Catalano will give the program. Mr. and Mrs. William W. Welch announce the birth November 16 of a daughter, Janet Marie. The Chiconle Club of Child Conservation Clubs will have a luncheon at 12:30 o’clock tomorrow at Nance’s. Mrs. Herbert Heyde will preside. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heinemann of Marshall, Mo., announce the birth November 15 of a daughter, Mary Lee. Mrs. Heinemann was Miss Marie Lee of Kansas City. Gamma Chi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will have a luncheon at noon tomorrow at Jlhe home of Miss Nancy Smith, 4811 Westwood road. rel ^ e ~ a POLiO pat T eist . Lawrence, Kas., Woman Had Been Treated at K. U. Center. Mrs. Darlene Menhusen, 27 years old, wife of Ralph Menhusen, Lawrence, Kas., has been released from the University of Kansas Medical Center after being treated for polio. A Newcomer memorial may be financed on budget terms.—Adv. Silver Plating reen : jewelry CO. 1010 WALNUT O NE has to keep going, and perhaps it keeps a man young, when children come both late and early in marriage, agrees Erik Boheman. the alert ambassador from Sweden who spoke here last week. Boheman, at 57, has a daughter 34 years old and a son 6, with another daughter and son in between. His eldest daughter is married to the Swedish attache serving in Mexico City. The eldest son is in the Swed- i.sh air force. It’s the 6-year-old that keeps papa on the go now, says the visitor. Boheman is the son of a long line of judges and military men from Smoland, Sweden’s rockiest province, formerly a poor land but now prosperous because of its tree wealth and water-powered factories. After starting out to be a lawyer, Boheman became interested in learning foreign languages and wound up as a professional diplomat—thirty-five years in his country’s service now. Axel Hawkinson, the Kansas City native who served as Sweden’s vice-consul here thirty- five of his seventy-eight years, was a sprightly greeter of Ambassador Boheman. Incidentally, the name is pronounced Bowman in America and Boo-hi-mon in Sweden. What the ambassador shouldn’t miss visiting, Hawkinson suggested, was the Trinity Lutheran hospital, started by Swedes here forty-.six years ago, and now launched on a million-dollar expansion program. Among the Trinity founders, and still secretary of the hospital board, is one survivor—Axel Hawkinson. The hospital was begun in 1906 with ten beds in a house at 1334 east Eighth street, Hawkinson recalled. Neighbors objected, but A. L. Cooper led a legal battle that enabled the hospital to keep going until it moved in 1911 to its present location at Thirtieth and Wyan­ dotte streets, overlooking Penn Valley park. Early doctors on the staff were N. O. Harrelson, Carl Jackson, W. S. Wheeler and Dr. Sandzen, a brother ©f the Lindsborg, Kas., artist. The man who prodded the Lutherans into hospital work in 1906 was their pastor, the late Dr. A. W. Lindquist of the First Lutheran church. Trinity hospital has had the helping hand of Hawkinson, durable realtor, on many occasions. He traded the lots now occupied by the Bruce Dodson insurance building on Liberty Memorial hill, as down payment on the present hospital. The site for Salem home for the elderly, near the hospital, and the lots on which Trinity now is expanding southward toward Thirty- first street, were Hawkinson acquirements. Trinity building funds, too, have been fattened by Hawkinson at crucial periods. Some time ago Axel Hawkinson came upon two bottles of Madeira wine, and the reason why Hawkinson, not a wine bibber or fancier, acquired them was the date of their vintage— 1906—the same year Trinity hospital was born. Perhaps at some milestone in the hospital a toast should be quaffed from those bottles, Hawkinson says. Maybe when the preacher turns his back. --------------«-------------MRS. A. P. NUGENT RESTS. Mrs. Anthony P. Nugent, !S20l Rockhill road, was reported in a satisfactory condi­ tion today at the University of Kanshs Medical Center following a major operation Saturday. VOGUE PROPHESIZES THE dinner party $120.00 inc. fed. tax Good evening, everyone, A simple dress becomes a costume when you add a belt buckle of genuine garnets. It’s antique and actually a charming jewel. Cordially yours, Jewel Stylists season ... f Urd Floor ALTMAN BLDG. llth‘Walnut 220 NISHOLS RD. On the Plaaz SpeeM Hptiee Due to the tremendous re- s p o n s e to EVELYN’S “LOST LEASE” sale the same prices are available at her new location. 20% to 50% If it is closer or more convenient shop at 7036 Wornall 'a Cm. 3055 Specially Priced TUXEDOS Double Breasted—Regular Weight—In Broken Sizes Taken From Our Regular Stock (Sizes and Quantity Indicated) Formerly ^85 Specially priced $4950 nEGVLAR 36 .................................. 2 38 .. .t... ••..... «•« t » • 2 4 0 ...4 41 . . .-. .r-. .... .-. .2 44 . 1 46 .................................1 Î5 .................................. 1 SHORT 3 8 2 39 ........................ 2 42 .. . 1 . .i.... •>.... .1« .5 Formerly ni5 to ^65 specially priced $795 0 alaiorest iBaker Exclusive with Wilkinson in Kansas City Wilkinson's 1001 Walnut, Kansas City, Mo, of Americans Smartest Shop» for Men 38 Long (2)^39 Long (2)~^0 Long (S) 38 Extra Long fl^—41 Extra Long Short Stout 42 Short Stout (2) 42 Portly (1)^^ Portly (2)^6 Portly (2)^8 Portly (1) /I ack H enry W COUNTRY CLU* > KANSAS CITY. FREEDMAN FURS Marmot. Moiiton. Squirrel. We far co»ts of aU kiBd*. Fan labeled to nhnw orlftn. . . * 69 , * 89 , *129 SAVE—SAVE—SAYE )2S W. 9tll lA. 6262. 1/2 PRICE SAIÆ DIAMONDS Temm to Snlt I’on HURST -rr N. E. Corner 13th and Mniil BA. 8Ö00! Direct line to Star Want Ad dept. So easy! So fast! Just dial BA. 5600.—Adv. l0V0ly stMtwall ihina from W 0 St Virgiiiia Novel homespun woven effect in white, highlighted With blue. Ovenproof. Plates, bowls, cups and saucers for four. Sixteen piece set 9.95. Informal China. Lower Level. Get set now for the best time ever! • Wintertime can be such a gay time if you’re a good dancer. And, anyone can be a sought-after partner the Arthur Murray Way. You see Arthur Murray has an exclusive method that makes learning to dance as easy as A-B-C. The whole secret is in his “Magic Step To Popularity”. This is the key step to all dances and is simple to learn. So come in now and prepare for the gayest winter season you’ve ever had in your life. es9 The aoft mellow sharlinKs and virile texture of true Scotch Shetland» have an appeal as timeless as a man's appre- eiation of a fine gun or superb rod* Such are the maipnificent Shetianrlt you will find in our Galaforest collection—all exclusive Baker imports* Tailored in new-season models to pro« vide the right touch of casual distinc« tioQ in town or out. Sniift 90.00 Topcoats 85.00 ARTHUR MURRAY 1111 Grand Ave. BA. 5544 1114 Grand Avenue susei>i£s$ Ni&m FROM HEARTBURN? ''Hurry-li^rry Stomach" ? Here*« wbat to do: Get hnmtdmi» relief, bleteed sleep, widi wonderful Amttonx. Sentatiotial discovery of medical science. Contains Glycine to k—p you feeling good lonft. Safest, fastest-actiag of all. Miaty tablets malt ea tangua. i^itone X m ran ACID INOMUTtOl rM ACID INOMUTtOfI ^T1aaf24 39^ MttlM IN.TMs $1.19 THE IDEA .., GUTTER Our shining sheath dress, a foil for the dinner hours • * * in ribbon crepe with fet brilliants^ Royal/black, red/black, brown/black, white, 10*20* Better Dresses, 3rd, NEW WAYS OF FUR The dyed squirrel stole ,,, beautifully manipulated of the softest, most super^ quality skins. Tax included, Fur Shop, 3rd Pur products labeled to show country of oriiln >

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