The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 24, 1952 · Page 6
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 6

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 24, 1952
Page 6
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Sue THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2* 1252. Olive Street from Lawrence Avenue to Fourteenth Street Friday afternoon was given a seal coat of asphalt, oil and chat. A second application is to be given early this week. This was the last of the asphalt streets completed about 25 years ago under the administration of Mayor Henry Frasier to be given a seal coat. Streets so treated two years ago appear to be holding up well, city authorities say. Jewish New Year's Cards.—Berber's.—(Adv.) The John Bonnell tavern, 304 Cherokee, was visited at 3 p. m. Friday by Assistant Chief Bill Lee and Detective Lowell Moore. The officers reported they found a pitcher of whisky on the back bar. Bonnell and his barmaid, Colvis Poer, were placed under arrest and at headquarters were charged with violating the city liquor ordinance. They were released on $200 paper bonds. Bonnell then was arrested on a charge of using profane language in public and was required to post a S25 cash bond for release on this charge. The bond was forfeited when police court convened with Bonnell not present. Following the arrest of Bonnell on the liquor charge and his release on bond, Chief A'.C. Mistier ordered the license on the place picked up and the place dosed. The license on the place was issued to one George Maddox. Assistant Chief Lee who picked up the license and closed the place, said Maddox could not be located. Tree ripe Elberta canning peaches, bring container. Burre Fruit Farm.—(Adv.) Robert Sanderson, Lansing, at 8 p.m. Friday was arrested by Patrolman Lewis Fairhurst on a charge of operating a motor vehicle without a drivers license. He was released on a 55 bond. 2-quart glass water pitchers 98c each, matching 9-oz. tumblers 19 c each. Reyburn Hdw. Co., 5th and Cherokee.—(Adv.) William Branun, Platte City, charged rath failure to observe a red traffic light at Fourth and Cherokee, failed Friday afternoon to appear in police court and a $3 bond was ordered forfeited. Peaches. W. R. Young. Ph. Lansing 597.—(Adv.) Enrollment for pupils of Richardson School, District 55, will be held Wednesday, August 27 from 9 to 12 at the school. The school term will begin September 2. Mrs. Louise Florence and Mrs. Lois Tiedka are the teachers. • 7-Qt. blue enamel canners, special, $1.75. Olive Hdw. Co.—(Adv.) Enrollment for Muncie School will be Thursday, August 28 a t one o'clock at the school. Irene Fisher and Bessie Gaiser are the teachers. The Abel Chiropractic Clinic will be closed the last week of August to keep up with professional progress by atte'nding the annual re- for divorce from Claude Hallenbeck on grounds of gross neglect and extreme cruelty. Through her search and review courses of the j attorney, Malcolm McNaughton, Palmer School of Chiropractic, the plaintiff asks temporary and permanent alimony and asks that the defendant be ordered to pay Davenport, la.—(Adv.) A marriage license has beenj costs O f action. She stated they issued in the Wyandotte County were ma rried May 21, 1949, and Probate Court to Edward A. Craig, j have no children 26, and Melba K. Gwartney, 26, both of Lansing. T Rent a new car or truck by hour, day or longer. Bowman Car Rental, 714 Del., Ph. 876.—(Adv.) All pupils attending the Jarbalo grade school this term are • r e- quested to enroll Wednesday Aug. 27 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. at the school, Mrs. Ruth Klinkenberg, principal, announced yesterday. See Packard trade-ins! Enright Motor Co., 5th & Olive.—(Adv.) Sgt. and Mrs. Ralph Bell of San Antonio, Tex., are here visiting relatives and friends. They came to attend the ceremonies' in which Mrs. Bell's daughter Shirley Mickelson professed her vows in the Sisters of Charity. She has taken the name Sister Jean Michael and has gone to Kansas City to teach school. Mrs. Bell's son "Buzz" Mickelson is stationed with the Army in Germany. Rummage sale. Salvation Army, Tuesday, 9:30 to 3:00. Bargains! —(Adv.) Fender and body work. Enright Motor Co., 5th & Olive.—(Adv.) Mrs. Adeline Woellhart has returned to her home at 135 Kingman from Gushing Memorial Hospital where she has been a patient. Dance tonight, 9 to 1:30, Platte County Fair pavilion to Glen Carter's Orchestra.—(Adv.) Charles Laming, of Tonganoxie, has filed suit in City Court for recovery of $84 and eight per cent interest since Feb. 17, 1951, allegedly due him from the defendant, Albert Brune, of Jarbalo. Do you have a drinking problem? Do you really want to get well and stay well? Alcoholics Anonymous can help you if you are sincere. Write A.A., P.O. Box 127, Leav., Kansas.—(Adv.) Verlin Beckwith, RR 2, Easton, was reported to have gone to sleep at the wheel early Friday morning and driven his late model car into the Salt Creek bridge on US- 73. The car was described as a total loss.. School needs — special, 8%xll paper. 500 sheets 89c. See Geiger's school supply ad, today's Times.— (Adv.) Damage to the car driven by J. Albert Crawford, Kansas City, Mo., was estimated at $50 as the result of a collision with a car driven by J.F. Banks, RR 1, Atchison. Deputy Sheriff Paul Kiernan reported Banks was going north on US- 73, and Crawford traveling south when the accident occurred about Live river fish in tank. 113 No.! a quarter of a mile north of Leav- 3rd. Ph. 243.—(Adv.) enworth, at 8:30 Friday night. 20 per cent discount on hand lawn mowers! Olive Hdw. Co.— (Adv.) The Reporters' Corner in the Topeka State Journal says that September is Eat a Better Breakfast Month and the food editor suggest we lay in a store of cereal, bacon and eggs—so when we decide we'd rather catch an extra i we wink than get up and eat, we can W e are booking storage orders The County commissioners made Kansas City, and Sister Lucien Marie Goerters will teach third at the Saint Rose of Lima grade school there. Sister Marie Joseph Eble will teach in Butte, Mont. All were graduated from Saint Mary Academy in 1950. The new cascade madonna lily— It is time to plant; come out Saturday or Sunday. Third house south of Vilas on Fourteenth Street. Chester H. Moon.—(Adv.) Students at the Junction school, District Four, are asked to enroll at 1 p.m., Wednesday, Mrs. Lois Farris, teacher, said Saturday. Red clay flower pots and saucers, IVs" to S". Three cents and up. Olive Hdw. Co.—(Adv.) Alfred Whitelaw, 325 Market, around midnight Friday got a big whack over the forehead from a cane said to have been swung by Buck Keegan, he of the tremendous beard and the long whips. Police headquarters at 11:55 received a report of a disturbance at the Star Dust tavern, 301 Cherokee. Lt. Ed Byrd sent Patrolmen Kenneth Barnett and Fred Barthel to investigate. The officers found Whitelaw bleeding from the wound on his forehead. They took him to St. John's where he was given surgical attention and then taken to his home. Keegan had left the tavern before the officers arrived and no trace of him .was found. Save 520! Final week Witt's August mattress sale! Famous brand, first quality -innerspring mattress with matching box- springs, $39.00 each. Budget terms. Witt Furniture Co., 404 Cherokee St. Open Monday night.—(Adv.) A three-ton truck with a six-ton load crashed through a flimsy bridge over a creek Saturday morning on the James 0. Evans place on Maple Avenue a couple of hundred yards southwest of the lit ^uuiiLy uuiimuasiuncia iiiauui * inspection of county roads this San ta Fe overpass. Two Coffey feel we've already done our part by being prepared. Bingo party, St. Patrick's Hall, 5th and Kiowa, Thurs., Aug. 28, 8 P. M. Prizes.—(Adv.) A celebration which* apparently lad been going on all of Friday night came to abrupt ond at 6 o'clock Saturday morning when Assistant Chief Bill Lee came- upon the celebrators who were said to have gotten into a big argument as they stood in the middle of Third Street between Delaware and Shawnee. The group was said to have been going around trying to get into closed taverns. At the Keyhole they saw the janitor cleaning up the place, but entrance was refused. At police headquarters seven of the party were charged with disturbing the peace. The eighth member, an expectant mother, was not booked. Around 11 o'clock yes- Iterday morning they pooled their resources and were released on bail. They gave their names a s James R. Winn, Donald A. Henenway, Jeff Wisson, Mrs. Jean Winn, Charles Cantrell, Opal Anderson, and Buck Hanegan, all of Kansas City, Mo., The group in two cars were said to have come to Leavenworth to visit friends. Bonds were fixed at $155 for all members of the party except Mrs. Winn who had to put up $20. Bingo party, St. Patrick's Hall, 5th and Kiowa, Thurs., Aug. 28, 8 P. M. Prizes.—(Adv.) . Ruby Hallenbeck has filed suit for famous "Jewel", the greatest of all coals, in 7 convenient sizes for all types of furnaces and stoves. Don't delay! Phone right in! The Meyer Co., exclusive distributor, 4lh and Choctaw. Ph. 67. -(Adv.) A marriage license was issued to probate court today to Keley Wise, 21, and Marjorie Ann Flint, 18, both of Leavenworth. Wanted. Experienced truck drivers/ Apply in person. Donovan Motor Freight.—(Adv.) Three of the approximately 300 Sisters of Charity who took their vows in the services held at Xavier this week were from Leavenworth. They had just completed two years as novices in the Order. Sister Jean Michael Mickelson will teach at Saint Louis grade school, At The Library A children's mystery by Ellery Queen Jr., Thomas B. Costain's best-seller "Silver Chalice", and a biography of Winston Churchill are among the new books recently shelved at the public library. Other new books are "Girl Named Marcia", by Brucker; "Escape From Paradise", Burt; "Shining Tides", Brooks; "Long Run", Clark; "Front Page Girl", Dean; "Dead Men's Plans", Eberhart; "Spin the Glass Web" Ehrlich: "Teen-age Science Fiction Stories", Elam; "Wake The Sleeping Wolf", Foley; "Shiloh", Foote; "Date With Danger", Greig; "There Was a Man In Our Town", Hicks; "Concord Bridge", Home; "Clown At Second Base", Jackson, "Catherine Carter", Johnson; "Grand Right and Left", Used car sale, Enright Motor Co., 5th & Olive.—(Adv.) If you don't get your Times by 6:15 p. m., call 26. Give your name and address, and one will be delivered to you. Please do not call before 6:15 or later than 7 p. m. On Sundays call between 8:30 and 9:30 a. m. For a change of address call before 2 p. m. Fort Leavenvvorth subscribers call S. L. Olsen, Ph. Ft Leav. 22234. Kronenberger; McCormick; "Careless Heart", wreckers and a block and tackle on a nearby tree brought the truck out of the steep creek bed. The Geiger Ready Mix truck had crossed the bridge but ground gave way, the truck slipped back and broke through. The driver dumped his load into the creek bed to lighten the truck so it could be hauled out. C. Y. S. Christian Church, ice cream social, Wed., Aug. 27, 7 tojj 9.—(Adv.) The case of the coon dog, Gyp.i was a civil action and not a crim-| inal case. The Times stated Fri-; day that J. F. Duncan of Osawatomie had charged Ralph Brown of Easton with taking the dog. Actually the action only sought the return of the dog and did not accuse Brown of taking the dog. The action was dismissed whenjl Duncan could not identify the dog|] nor prove it was his. Jewish Women Join National Freedom Drive The Leavenworth section of the National Council of Jewish Women is joining the national organization and the Young Women's Christian Association in promoting a nationwide campaign to preserve freedom by restoring a climate o f public opinion, free of fear in which the American people will on c e again speak up for their beliefs. As part of the freedom campaign, the National Council of Jewish women recently announced a nationwide contest among college seniors for the best essays on the subject, "The Meaning of Academic Freedom," in which the council is offering $5,000 in cash awards, §2,500 for first prize, $1,000 for second prize and $500 each for third, fourth and fifth. Mrs. Jack Sokolov, president ofj the local group, said the local wo-' men will help in promoting the; cr/ntest. j The contest is a part of the fi*ee- dom campaign which was launch- "Eagle Scout", O'More; "Spice of Life", Ruck; "Drum Singers", Shaw; River", Stanley; 'Boss of Golden 'Jehovah Blues" Steen; "String Lug The Fox", Stephen; "Ambus Trail", Thomas; "Beatrice Perry, X— Ray Technician", Tooker, fiction. Non-fiction listed are: "Political Zoo", Barnes; "Rome and a Villa", Clark; "William Randolph Hearst", Coblentz; "Man From Abilene", McCann; "Better Lawns For Your Home", Melady; "Wake Up Your Mind", Osborn; "Secrets of Successful Fresh Water Fishing", Out Door Life Maga- To survive under stress, these rights must be asserted and reasserted. Freedom, to be kept alive, must be used. To encourage this fuller use is the objective of our campaign." Only seniors, members o£ college graduating classes of 1953, are eligible to enter the contest. Manuscripts will be recieved after Sept 15. The contest will close Dec. 31, 1952 and winners will be announced in the middle of April, 1953. The national council's address is 1 West 47th New York 36, N.Y. Judges for the contest are Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas; Dr. Ralph Bunche, trusteeship director of the United Nations and winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950; Mrs. Douglas Horton, former president of Wellesley College and former head of the women's reserve, U.S. Navy; Abram L. Sachar, president of Brandeis University; and Thurman W. Arnold, former Associate Justice of the U.S. Court of Appeals. zine; "Footloose in Switzerland", Sutton; "Tunnel", Williams. New books for children are: "Jill's Victory", Bialk; "Father. Junipei-o Serra", Bolton; "Illustrated Golden Dictionary", Courtis and Walters; "Small-Trot", Francoice; "Row en a Carey," Holberg; "Tomboy Row", Hoiberg; "Lisa and Lottie", Kastner; "Night the Storm Came", Relyea; and "Daisy and Dobbin", Taber. ed last April in Washington, D.C. The slogan of the campaign —"Speak up! Freedom Needs Exercise"—expresses the positive approach to the problem of combatt- ing repressive trends, Mrs. Sokolov said. "The approach is an affirmative one, to revive a climate in which free exchange of ideas and opinions can continue in the American tradition," Mrs. Sokolov stated. ROGERS FUNERAL Funeral service for Mrs. Emma Rogers, 85, who died Thursday, wiE be Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Sunflower Baptist Church. Rev. 'j, D. Johnson of Kansas City will officiate. The body will be removed from the Holmes & Son Funeral Home to the church at 12 o'clock Monday afternoon where she will lie in state until the hour of service. Burial will be in the Kickapoo cemetery. MRS. FORESTE H. ROSS Will teach first grade at Howard Wilson School this year. She has had 12 years' teaching experience at Fort Leavenworth, lola and San Francisco. Her husband, Ralph L. Ross, is a federal prison employe. Mrs.- Ross is a graduate of lola Junior College, and attended Saint Mary College here and Emporia State Teachers College. She has three sons: Robert is married; Richard plans to enter college this fall, and Roger works- in the mail room'of The Times. The family lives at 734 Walnut.. If your brown sugar is lumpy, roll it or press it through a sieve. Hang it by the sink, dressing table or in the bath room. Flower holds tings. Leaf holds wrist watch or bracelet, Beautiful glazed ceramic in yellow, ted, pink or blue with green leaf." Ideal gift for all occasions Gift Boxed $1.00 BERBER'S 104 So. 5th Ph. 635 OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY For your convenience Groceries, Meats and Staples THE LARfCIH GROCERY 200 Delaware. For loans Quick, Easy Loan Plans on Automobiles and Furniture 215 S. 4th Ph. 3155 Treat the Family shakes, I8=oz 190 jubSe dip 150 r, 18-oz 1 150 Froz, low calorie dessert Ql. 370 Ice Cream _*_ 1-2 gal. 980 Fudge or Vanilla Bars 6 ffer 250 armacy 14th & Metropolitan Phone 103 Come In Now/ See the 4 lltanm Circulator GAS HEATER A. G. A. Approvtcf T/i« Heater with That 'Extra Reserve" to Keep You Warm in Coldest Weather NOW ON DISPLAY! Our ad Writer said, "Heck, I can't begin to tell all the wonderful things about THIS gas beater in one little ad. Let's invite everybody in to see it." So that's what we're doing. We want you to see it for yourself. Then you'll know the remarkable features of this New WARM MORNING Gas Circulator that gives an abundance of comforting heat in coldest weather at lowest cost. Don't forget ... we'll be looking for you! Buy on easy terms! Low, bank-like rates. Make payments direct to us! THE MEYER APPLIANCE CO. Iu National Hotel Building 217 So. 4th Phone 1 OUR GREAT AUGUST SALE! -» Modern Sofa and Chair It's a combination that can't be beatl New style, low price and the Easiest Terms you've seen! By buying .this sofa and chair now, you'll save plenty of money. Real comfort has been built in and the upholstery comes in a wide range of colors. AUGUST SALE ONLY Modern Bedroom Suite Just look at this value! Bed, chest of drawers and a big double dresser! The suite features white lacquer finish and natural brass finished metal pulls. August Sale Special FURNITURE Co. "E-Z TERMS" 512-14 Delaware We now have the Official City School BOOK LISTS. You may purchase your books now and avoid the crowds. We accept the return of books not marked or damaged. We carry a COMPLETE Line of Approved School Supplies — at LOWEST PRICES in town! Zipper Notebooks 00 2 and up. Pens and Pencils EVERSHARP and Parker "21' 322 Delaware Phone 42

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