The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 24, 1952 · Page 13
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 13

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 24, 1952
Page 13
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...-IS LEAVENWORTH TIMES, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1952. Wagonwheelers Would Put Tapping Toes to Dancing When the air 5s full of lively music, it's a hundred to one your toes will start slapping the floor in perfect rhythm. You are r e- sponding to a natural instinct but the motion is wasted. The tapping toe and the rhythmical music that motivated it have not taken your mind off the high cost of beef. Cards Stretch Winning Streak To Eight Games By RALPH RODEX NEW YORK, Aug. 23 W—The New York Yankees regained the upper hand in the dramatic Amer- All of which leads us up to Dan Zeck and the Wagonwheel Club. Zeck is publicity and member ship chairman for the Wagomvhee Club, a group of square dance en thusiasts. The Wagomvheelers are sponsoring a series of square dance les sons which will start -Thursday night Sept. 11. Four lessons wil be taught at a total cost of $6 per couple The club is a non-profit one and the expenses go mostly to provide an experienced caller and to pay for the auditorium in the City Hal], Zeck explained. Jim Galvin, Kansas City, wil be the instructor for the lessons and will be the caller during the regular square dance program ican League pennant race today which wil l S et underway in Octo- while the surging St. Louis Cardi- ber^The lessons^ win be designec nals took over second place in the National League. Vic Raschi won a sparkling. 1-0 pitching duel from Cleveland's Early Wynn to. enable the Yanks to pull one game ahead of the Indians. The rampaging Cardinals stretched their winning streak to eight games and replaced New York in the runner-up slot by beating the Giants,' 3-1. The Redbirds top the Giants by five percentage points and trail the pace-setting Brooklyn Dodgers by 7% games. The Dodgers nipped Pittsburgh, 3-2. In other National League games, Cincinnati tripped Philadelphia, 3-2, and Boston nosed out Chicago, 2-L Boston's third-place Red Sox remained 4% games off the pace in ii eves fji] s t h e bill for social rec- the American League race by beating the Chicago White Sox, Sam White's two-run 4-3, on homer. The Philadelphia Athletics lost for beginners and whose who want to brush up on their tenchnique. Square dancing was created by the country's founders by taking portions of folk dances of other nations and putting them together in a form of dancing that is expressive of the spirit ol co-operation, unity of purpose, and neighborliness which has made America the great nation it is, explains Gah'in. The wagon trains had their square-dance each evening because it was felt the people needed the encouragement of their neighbor as well as the relaxation and escape for. a time from the burdens of me day, says Galvin. And he adds the need for relaxation is just as great today. Western square dancing he be- reation which is wholesome, clean, and may be enjoyed by the entire family. If you're interested in putting those tapping feet to square danc- an 12-11 eleven-inning decision to ing, call Zeck at 3812-W. The St. Louis, when Jim Dyck's single Wagonwheel Club is also looking scored Dick Kryhoski from second. Detroit behind Hal Newhouser, whipped Washington, 6-3. for experienced square dancers who would like to join the club's winter program which includes _, about one covered dish supper Raschi allowed only six hits, each month fanned seven and walked one in posting his 15th victory against three setbacks. Wynn, 'winner of 16 games, was charged with his llth loss. Back-to-back doubles in the fourth inning by Gene Woodling and Joe . Collins produced the game's only run. Ravens Expect 50 As Drills Open ATCHISON—Coach Leo Deutsch expects some 50 invited candidates to be on hand when the St. Benedict's,Ravens open their football drills on Tuesday, Aug. 26. With a home opener set for Sept. 19 against always-tough Southwest Missouri State of Springfield, Coach Deutsch plans to keep things rol- COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 23 (ffl-A i; ng at a steady pace. The Ravens 16-year-old Califorman today cap-1 are scheduled for two workouts tured the PGA-National Caddie daily from the start. golf championship and a $1,500 college scholarship with a putter that acted like it already had been to college. Al Chandler of Hawthorne, Calif. Calif ornian Wins PGA Caddie Title Seventeen lettermen from last; Missouri, St. Benedict's will face this schedule: Sept. 24 Central Missouri State (Warrensburg) at Kansas City, Mo. Oct. 4 William Jewell at St. Joseph, Mo. Oct. 11 *Fort Hays State at Atchison. Oct 17. *Washburn at Topeka. Oct. 25 'Pittsburg State at Atchi- Kansas CoHege Coaches I visiting his son, Milton Moore and son (Homecoming). Nov. 1 'Southwestern at Afchison : Nov. 8 *Emporia State at ria. Nov. 16. Quincy College Quincy, HI. * Central Conference game. Invited to Emporia Meet EMPORIA <Ji—Central and Kansas college coaches, as well as all junior college coaches in Kansas, have been invited to attend the annual fall meeting of the Kansas College Officials Association here Sept. 5-6. The meeting will start with an by the Emporia football team. It will be 1 1 worked by officials of the association. There aJso will be a discussion jS Escort Workers Past Picket Lines TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (ffl — Forty supervisory workers were escorted through union picket lines at the B. F. Goodrich Co. tire plant here Saturday after having been blockaded in the plant all night. The state highway patrol cleared away a blockade which had been established at the only road leading from the plant, and escorted the workers out. There was no violence. The plant, which employs 1,200, las been idle since Monday when the United Rubber Workers (CIO) struck. Pickets blockaded the plant late Friday, which was payday, and the payroll was not made up. Sixteen women had employes seen taken out of the plant at 2 a. m. Before that time, the pickets iad kept everybody inside. Vews Cameraman Sues GOP National Committee WASHINGTON Iff) — A news cameraman struck in a scuffle on he floor of the GOP convention in -hicago is suing the Republican National Committee for 5250,000. Stanley Tretick of United Press lewspictures complained he suffered physical pain and "mental suffering" because he was humil- ated before a television audience of 70 million who witnessed the ncident. The complaint said Tretick was ;eized by a sergeant-at-arms while trying to photograph a delegate who had collapsed, and then was struck two or more blows by Chicago policemen and ejected from the hall despite credentials permitting him to be there. of changes in rules, and the Emporia State team will give a demonstration of the changes discussed. Pierce Astle, president of the KCOA, said Cliff Ogden, Kansas City, has been invited to lead the rules discussion. Weather Observations U. S. Weather observations for 24 hours ending at 6:30 p.m. STATION Amarillo Boston Cheyenne Detroit Dodge City Max. Min. Pre. 90 64 73 54 87 53 72 47 76 66 Fort Worth 107 78 .01 .04 .81 Goodland, Kas. 82 60 .04 Havre, Mont 93 58 Kansas City, 77 62 Little Rock 89 68 Los Angeles 72 61 Miami New Orleans New York North Platte, Neb Dklahoma City St. Louis Springfield, Mo. Topelta 86 62 Washington 74 62 92 76 94 77 75 56 81 62 82 72 7S 57 80 58 .17 T. Wichita Williston, S. D. 7S 66 94 67 .03 Dearborn . W A. Dooley Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Miller received a message Sunday afternoon stating that a cousin of Mrs. Mil-! jler, Phil Miller died in Huntington, W.V., that morning. Mrs. Will Dooley returned to her home Monday from a visit with relatives at Faucett. Her nephew, JSmes P. Hull, who suddenly be- family in Boulder, Colo., has returned to his home here. Dr. Moore enjoys hunting in Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Ray went to Savannah Thursday evening to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Cole. Tuesday evening a board meeting was held at the local Methodist Church. A pot luck dinner proceeded the meeting. Mrs. Ed Matney and infant son returned to their home near here Tuesday. Their, three other sons have been visiting at the home of their grandfather, E.R. Matney, Susan and Bill while the mother was in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Stien Miller of Platte City called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Sanders and Miss Ethel Kirkman Monday evening. Mr.* and Mrs. Miller have brought the Bud Bruce farm east of here. Mrs. O.C. Hess of Kansas City visited over the week end it the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Griggs and Steve. Mrs. Hess is a practical urse. Mrs. E.J. Sanders, who has been ill at her home here suffering from a heart ailment, is able to sit up a little. Ord Turner of Kansas City and son Loyd Turner of Akron, Ohio, called on Mrs. Edith Turner Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Ms. Clarence Haggard went to Odessa Sunday to visit iis father, William Haggard who is ill at his home there. He hasj undergone several operations in lospitals in Kansas City. A daughter was born Saturday! evening in the hospital in Smithville, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kyle. Mother and baby are getting along 'ine. Housewives here are busy canning peaches and making peach | preserves. Billie Gabbert of Faucett former- j !y of Dearborn, has gone to the Great Lakes Naval Training Cen-l :er for two weeks training. He is in the reserves. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Boydston and daughter, who have been visiting relatives near here, have returned to their home in Philadelphia. Boydston is employed at the arsenel there. The Neighborly Neighbors community club held a picnic Thurs-: latives in San Monica, Calif. Miss Hall graduated from the Dearborn High School last May. She will enter San Monica Colleege in September. She will make her home with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. P.L. Steighrs at Venice, Calif. Mrs. Virgil Benning and Miss Judy Benning have returned home from a visit with relatives near Topeka. A cousin returned home with them to visit a few days. Miss Lottie and Bernice Wisdom of Macon visited Misses Mary and Bessie Hull last week. Some years ago the Wisdom sisters sang for churches. The three sisters Lottie*, Bernice and Nellie sang at a revival at the Dearborn Methodist Church. When Nellie married the Wisdom sisters quite public singing. Clarence Purcell, who has been a patient in the Missouri Methodist Hospital for treatment for the past week, returned to his home here Sunday much improved in health. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hahn and Sandra went to Kansas City Sunday to take dinner at the home of their son-in-law and daughter. Dr. and Mrs. S.L. Durham and Lu left Sunday afternoon for a Durham from JLouisanna expect to meet the Durhams and spend their vacation with them in the Ozarks. Several from this community went to Camden Point Tuesday afternoon to attend funeral services for Mrs. James Boydston at the Baptist Church. Mrs. Boydston died at the home of her son-in-law and daughter after a long illness. Mr. and Mrs. Boydston lived i Dearborn until she became ill the they went to live with their chili ren. Miss Irene Whiteley, who ha been visiting her aunt, Miss Jam Skinner for a few' days, has turned to her home in Kansa City. Dearborn folks were busy Mon day and Tuesday having trees an and bushes cut from their ground mat was not wanted. It is sai any tree or bush that was cut o Monday and Tuesday 17th and 18tl of August will never grow an sprouts. RACING CAR KILLS CANON CITY, Colo. Iff)—A racing car crashed through a fence at the Canon City Speedway Friday night, killing the driver, Larry Krist, 2L, Garden City, Kas. The accident was witnessed by his parents,' Mr. and Mrs. Rube Krist, and his wife, Doris. When making cakes and cookie it. is necessary to sift the flour once before measuring, for flour tends to pack and settle durin; landling and shipping. If you dc not sift flour before measuring vacation trip to the Ozarks. A you will get more than is needet brother-in-^iw-and sister of Dr.. in your baked product • came ill about ten days ago, is j day evening near here. There was! still confined to his bed most of: a good attendance. the time. Mr. and Mrs. R.V. Shores Kansas City Boy Killed And Parents Ar^e Injured ELMDALE, Kas. Iff) — A two- year-old Kansas City boy was kil-jwill stay in Kansas only on the Kansas City, who bought a residence in Dearborn a few months ago have moved into this property. They will be in Dearborn until the Kansas Cify schools begin then ed and his parents injured in an auto accident Saturday on U. S. Highway 50, three miles' southwest of here. week ends. Shores is acting superintendent of the Kansas City schools. Lowell Gene Jenkins, who has o f been spending his vacation in Indiana, has returnd to his home. Miss Betty Ann Turner visited friends in St. Louis last week. Miss Turner will leave soon for Fulton; where she will attend Central College. Miss Merna Lee Davidson went: to Kansas City Saturday where she entered the St. Luke's Hospi- .Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lamar,tal. She will undergo another Sanders. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Sanders, suffered shock year'sT'dub which" had a"4-5 re-' a . nd other injuries, but the condition of either is not critical. They The victim was James Mack;have gone to Minnesota on a fish-jeration on her knee. About a year; just outside Los Angeles, smooth- men t a f al f, ered Jim Lucius of Northfield ! plenty ° f t hel P r ™ ms cord will be available this season. A large group of promising fresh- ° over the scarlet course of Ohio State U. seaSOn at After opening against Southwest are in Newman hospital in Emporia. Driver of the other car involved in the accident was Lon Cantrell, of Emporia. He was not injured. ing trip. They were in Colorado'ago Miss Davidson suffered an in- early in the summer for part of their vacation. jury on her knee and had several I, operations. She expected to attend Mr. and Mrs. Clint Mullendore, the Kansas University this fall. Mrs. Will Dooley, Mrs. All Roberts) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ray and and Mrs. Harold Searcy were in'daughter Jane and Miss Peggy St. Joseph Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Barks of Fulton were week end guests of her The Sanders car overturned af-parents, Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Ray. ter the collision. • I Dr. M.H. Moore, who has been Allen are spending their vacation in the west. They write from Reno that they are having a delightful time. ' || Miss Maryln Hall Is visiting re-i; White, 5c Assorted colors, lOc Loose Leaf Note Books, 29c up. Filler paper. 10c&25c All colors Santord's, IOC Sheaffer'a Skrip 15c&25c Paste, 10c jar Crayons 8 to 32 color assortments 10cto55c Zipper Note Books Choose yours from our large variety 1.49 and up Venus Pen Set 1.75 Colored pencil assortments ... 15c up Magic Slates, 25c; Pencil Tablets, 5c, IOC, 25c; Composition Books, lOc, 15c, 25c; Lead Pencils, t for 5c and 5c ea. Scissors, rulers, rubber erasers. Modeling clay, water colors. Geo. H. Geiger & Co. 521 Delaware Street FRHHDAIRE Automatic Pay A Little Down Cash Price, J299 J5 There's no rough scrubbing of ctotfiM with Live-Water Action. Clothes are submerged in water all the time, with rolling current! of hor, sudsy wafer going through them. Two fresh-water^ Live-Water rinses float all dirt awayi • Underwater Sud, D'«»ribtrtor Com* in I S"- i P—nonsfraffen I B. R. PHILLIPS FURNITURE CO. 5th and Cherokee Sts. \Phone 420 Answer No. 1 Boys' T-SHIRTS Sizes 4 to 18. Answer No. 2 Boys' 3 Oxfords from SI. 25 each Boots and High Tops from SHOES 52.49 to $5.95 $3.49, 0 $9.95 Dave is proud to show you his complete line of Pauker's Boyswear... specialists in boys' clothes and design. Don't miss getting in on this terrific These oxfords and high-tops are made by Endi- saving. These shirts originally priced cott-Johnson for long wear by rough boys. See up to $2.29. ~ and compare value and price. . 100% Virgin Wool Plain or Figured Sweaters $2.95 and J3.95 Gabardine Front Vest Sweater S1.95 Long Sleeve Polo Shirts 98ctoS1.59 Fancy Collar Shirts S1.95 and $2.29 SHOP NOW FOR SCHOOL! Boys' PAJAMAS $2.69 Fruit-of-the-Loom fine broadcloth. Sizes 6-16. Colorful stripes. Boys' WINDBREAKER JACKETS $2.39 Regularly $2.98 and $3.49 Sizes 4-10 and 14-16. Red, yellow, blue, green. Water Repellent. Boys' Jackets Sizes 8-12 $5.95 Sizes 14-20 Colors of brown, green and navy with contrasting check trim at waist, cuff and collar. Sheen gabardine shell, with red flannel lining Just right for nippy fall days. WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE A FAMOUS MOVIE STAR? Come in and get free details on the Hollywood Screen Test Contest sponsored by Pauker's Boys- wear Corporation. DAVE'S will be glad to help you. Ask us for a copy of PENROD'S Almanac with your next purchase. DAVE'S "A Value-packed Store for Men and Boys." 513 Delaware Phone 3754 A hearty welcome ... to our new Ft. Leavenworth residents. Come in and get acquainted. We are always ready to serve yon courteously at the minimum of expense to your pocketbook! Visit DAVE'S where there are values galore in both men's and Leys' jackets, slacks, shirts, shoes, T-shirts, sweaters, topcoats, sportcoats and accessories. DAVE'S is ;Leavenworth'« ONLY locally owned store featuring popular priced furnishings for men and boys. Boys' Bomber JACKETS Sizes 4-6, Sizes 8-18, Satin twill, quilted lined, mouton collar. Boys' Gabardine SURCOATS Sizes 8-18 Boys' Satin twill SURCOATS 4-6 8-18 Boys' Lined JEANS ** $2.98 ^ $3.49 8-oz. denim, flannel lined. Practical and good looking. Boys' SLACKS $O-95 ; 3 Gabardine. Hollywood waist model. Plain and belted models. Complete man-like assortment. Other boys' slacks, $4.95 and S5.95 Boys' WRANGLERS ll-oz. Western style. Sizes 6-12 $2.69 Big Yank, Jr. WASH TROUSERS Complete washable khaki or grey in a trouser of dress style. Sizes 6 to 18.

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