The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 28, 1952 · Page 6
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 6

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 28, 1952
Page 6
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Six THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 28,1952. The Chamber of Commerce is taking steps to see that Cody Hotel, has customers when i opens. Replies are now coming in Robert Brooker, manager, said from a questionnaire sent out asking names of delegates attending state or district conventions. This inquiry was sent practically a 1 '. organizations in Leavenworth Earlier the chamber asked merchants and business men in town for names and addresses of traveling salesmen who would be prospective overnight customers. Sweaney's Cafe will reopen Friday, Aug. 29—(Adv.) Street Commissioner Julius Kaaz was a busy man this morning. We caught him checking up on the Fourth Street resurfacing work. Kaaz decided he'd better leave before someone got worried about the water running down towards Delaware from where men were hosing dirt off the street. Bingo party, St Patrick's Hall, 5th and Kiowa, Thurs., Aug. 28, 8 P. M. Prizes.—(Adv.) A parking lot is being built behind the buildings owned by the Byron H. Mehl Post No. 23 of the American Legion. Vic Shalkoski Jr., a member who's looking after the project, said today he thinks 10 cars will be able to park there when it's finished. It calls for 50 tons of asphalt, he said. Rug shampooing prolongs the life of your rugs and protects your health. Rails' Rug Shampooing, 729 Pawnee. Ph. 1264.—(Adv.) iA marriage license has been is- gued by probate court to David W. Woodson, 18, of Lansing and Frances Marlene Leintz, 18, of Leavenworth. Effective Sept. 1, fall store hours: Open 10 AM-6 ^M Tues. through Sat. Monday close 9:30 PM. Sunday open 3 PM-9:30 PM. Cobb's Ice Cream, 524 Del.—(Adv) Robert Williams, Kansas City, Kas., pleaded guilty in city court yesterday to a charge of burglary, and was bound over to the district court The complaint was filed by- Irene Kennedy, RR 4. Williams was arrested Tuesday by Sheriff Leo Sehrey, after Mrs. Kennedy had found a man's wrist watch missing from her home. In default of ?2000 bond, Williams was committed to the county JaiL . Rodenburg Grocery, 501 N. 4th, open 'til 10 every night.—(Adv.) Damage to the late model automobile driven by Edward Sture, 700 Cherokee, was estimated at $475, the result of a collision about 8 p.m. yesterday on the Shrine Park road a half mile south of Leavenworth. Sture reported to Deputy Sheriff Leo Sehrey that he was blinded by the lights of another car and ran into a pick-up truck parked at the edge of the road. The truck, properly of Woodrow W. O'Dell, was reported damaged to the extent of ?50. The Abel Chiropractic Clinic will resume operation Sept 2.—(Adv.) About 15 registered nurses have enrolled at Saint Mary this year to take courses required for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing Education, according to the dean, Sister Rose Dominic. She added that Saint Mary is one of the few colleges which confers the degree, though the need for graduates of this type of program is generally recognized. Experienced waitress wanted. Sweaney's Cafe.—(Adv.) Gil Smith, sports editor winding up a two-week vacation come Monday, paused in Jake's for conversation with the WKL. "I wouldn't hardly have known Walsenberg, Colorado, which has grown from a coal mining shanty town to a large city," observed Gil. "I went with my father to Walsenberg in 1914 when the troops were ordered there to take charge in a miners' strike. My Father, Colonel Smith, was in command of four troops of the Fifth Cavalry, sent from Fort Leavenworth. There were other troops. We stayed there long enough mat I went to school. There was no one left who I knew there in those days. I met one elderly man who knew my father. He supplied all the company owned stores and he also carried the payroll. There were 5,000 miners in the Walsenberg area when the strike started. Now there are about 100." V. F. W. Post and Auxiliary partj', Friday night, V. F. W. Home, 519 Cherokee.—(Adv.) An old barn in the rear of the John McGill home, 908 Pottawatomie was damaged by fire discovered about 2:15 yesterday afternoon. Damage was to the roof which was set fire by sparks from a trash fire. There was nothing reported of value in the building. Open all day Monday, Labor Day. Geo. Johnson, Platte City —(Adv.) Police headquarters at 10:15 last night received a complaint from the vicinity of Kingman and Kansas, protesting against an unidentified motorist who was said to be racing his car around corners with wakes squealing. Patrolmen were sent to the locality but were unable to locate the motorist. The number of a license ' plate was given the officers. Hot spiced jumbo shrimp, fried catfish sandwiches, every Friday night. The Esplanade, 312 N. 2nd. —(Adv.) Partolmen at 2:15 this morning vere sent to investigate a report that there was strong odor of moke in the vicinity of 726 Osage. The officers reported not finding any fire, but added there was an odor of burning rags in the air. Hilltop Supper Club will be open at 6 P. M., Friday, Aug. 29th. For dinner reservations, Phone 1124.— (Adv.) J. C. Gardiner, Oskaloosa, who •ecently underwent an operation K.U. Medical Center, Kansas City, is in Leavenworth for a few days visiting relatives. His health s much improved 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 Leavenworth subscribers call S. L. Olsen, Ph. Ft Leav. 22234. JOHN H. GARRISOX Funeral service for John H. Garrison, 62, 830 Kickapoo, who died Vednesday morning at K a n s a s City, will be Tuesday morning at 0 o'clock from the Davis Funeral Church. Pastor Fred Urban of the Taith Tabernacle will officiate. Burial with military honors will be n the National Cemetery at Fort FUNNY BUSINESS" " By Hershbergei _^ ''"'. '•&*• mzbySi*£"*.'.'«-''";'?'"f'V£j T. M. Htg. U. i. p«t. OftJ.'-''JJi "Don't worry about him, he's only my fife insurance agent—I couldn't find our stepladder!" 8-28 Seat covers ore devices made to hide the beautiful upholstery that the car owner ordered "special" from the factory. @N£A Leavenworth; The body will remain at the Davis Funeral Church. Jim Rivera, outfielder for the St. Louis Browns, would have gone nto professinal boxing had not baseball offered him an opportunity. To make an easy and delicious chocolate frosting for brownies combine Vz cup firmly packet srown sugar, % cup water, a n c 2 squares chocolate in a saucepan Let it come to a boil and coo! for 3 minutes. Stir in 3 tablespoon of butter or margarine and 1 teas poon of vanilla. When the mix ture is cool blend in 1% cups siftec confectioner's sugar. This amoun will be enough to frost brownie that were baked in a 12 by i inch pan. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES BRQWN BEANS Both Stores Air-Conditioned! OPEN NSTES TIL 9! GOOD EVENING! Smart shoppers are all switching to JAHN SUPER MARTS, out where you can park, get courteous fast service, and the lowest prices on everything you need at everyday low prices. Low prices on the Nationally Advertised Brands that you can depend on. EXAMPLES: MIRACLE WHIP IN QTS., 49c; PARKAY OLEO, 27c or 4 Lbs. 99c; KRAFT'S VELVEETA CHEESE, 2 Lbs. 85c; JELL-O, 3 Pkgs. 25c; FOLGER'S OR BUTTER-NUT COFFEE, 84c Lb. (a lady told me she was paying 89c and even higher). We have a good French Dressing called WISHBONE for only 39c bottle. Just received—a large shipment of HERSHEY BARS, 24-5c bars, §1.20 value, our price 95c box. Campbell's Tomato Soup at 3 cans 32c. Don't forget to shop our nice large PRODUCE DEPTS.! They are loaded with fine, fresh Fruits and Vegetables. We sell only the best in Vegetables, priced very reasonably. For those fellows that work hard, we have a good cracked wheat cereal you cook, called JONES CRACKED WHEAT CEREAL. For persons with restricted diets we have 100% whole wheat bread, also GLUTEN BREAD and UNSALTED BREAD. We carry a large assortment of unsalted vegetables and unsweetened fruits, if you have a restricted diet. Be sure and remember it is the cost of your entire order that counts. Don't be fooled by a few low prices on some items and the rest too high. Our very large volume of business naturally enables us to' pass on lower prices because we are in a better position to purchase large quantities. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE! EVERY DOLLAR SPENT WITH US IS SPENT RIGHT BACK WITH YOU - EITHER DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY. a „. J**"**** // Be Slender and >> Trim ith \ Trim with SLIM Kan-Sun's new non-fat Milk! (At our 4th and Spruce St. Store / * ' i" Ji CREAM •* i/ ^. _. Crisco RED HEART Arkansas TOMATOES 24 No. 2 Tins Dandee \\ Or Copely i\ TISSUE 7 6 Rolls 29* J Record Report For One Week Of Polio Cases WASHINGTON Iff) — A weekly •ecord total of 3,503 new cases of nfantile paralysis was reported to Jie U. S. Public Health Service for ast week. The agency said the previous r ecord for any one week since it las kept reports was 3,416 for a veek in August 1949. That was the •ear in which the highest annual otal was recorded. Despite the upsurge last week rom 3,110 cases in the preceding reek, this year's cumulative total ince Jan. 1 ran 547 below the 949 figure for the same period, fhere have been 13,980 cases this •ear and 20,527 in the 1949 period. Nine Northern states showed an ncrease of about 400 cases over he previous week, and accounted or about 45 per cent of all cases eported during the period. Michigan for the second straight reek led the nation in new cases, 00 for last week and 244 in the receding week. Texas continues to lead the nation in cases this year, with 2,953 since Jan. 1 and 162 last week. Winchester Flora Noll Mr. and Mrs. John Cole and daughter have returned to their home at Gaylord after a visit here with his mother Mrs. Ella Cole. The Winchester High School faculty for term 1952-1953 are I.T. Dirks, principal, speech and American history: Virginia Ehler-:, English and language; Logan Guffey, welding and industrial arts; Mary Ruth Burns, home economics and world history; Reese Pollard, science, geometry and coach; Martha Ann Swoyer, algebra and commerce; Joyce Pollard, music. Virginia Beying has returned home after spending several days at the home of her aunt Mrs. Raymond Schrick near Nortonville. Mrs. Pearl Young has been appointed city clerk to fill vacancy left by recent death of Argyle Tippen. Mr. and Mrs. Aloysius Capesius and son Gary have returned from their vacation trip which was spent with relatives in Michigan, Indiana, Iowa and Illinois. Their daughter Yvonne and Dorothy looked after the farm and chores in their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Reed Gentry of Kansas City, Mo., were recent visitors here with her uncle, Charley Forsythe. Mr. and Mrs. Major Farris have returned to their home at Denver Colo, after a visit here with his parents Mr. and Mrs. W.T. Farris and other relatives. Joyce Baker is spending a two weeks' vacation in Colorado. She accompanied the Swoyers on a trip. A reception will be held at the Christian Church, for the new pastor, Rev. Virgil Feerer and family on Thursday evening, Aug. 28th. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gibson and Donna have returnd from a visit with relatives at Salina and Ellis. \Vhile away Paul enjoyed taking in the Legion Convention. Guests of Father O'Connor and his sister Mrs. Elinor Buckingham, this week at the Mooney Creek, parsonage are Father O'Connor's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. O'Connor of Hartford; his aunt, Miss Jo O'Connor of Kansas City; his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. M.D. Dunn and children Mary Kay, Pat, Peggy, Joan Theresa and Thomas and his father J.F.j O'Connor all of Denver, Colo.,,and! Mr. and Mrs. Charlej Heim and ! children, Chuck and Jim of Wichita. Miss Tiny Bolinger has returned jto her home in Arkansas after m i visit at the home of her brother ijim Bolinger. j A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. jMark Lindsay at St. John's Hospital on Aug. 24. Dr. Huston and family have returned home from their vacation trip. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES If your budget looks as U a couple of alley cats had been fighting over it .:. . call 215 S. 4th Ph. 3155 FOR QUICK, EASY LOAN SERVICE! FOR LABOR DAY =#£?»Vji Plenty Of Free, Easy Parking SHOP AND SAVE AT WARD'S Quality ; . Groceries At Reasonable Prices! Koo Aid 5 «-19 ^^•; TIDE i>K. 29c ' Always bring your Tide Coupons to Ward's. Diamond Granulated SUGAR 10-97° PLATES 2 —29c 2 Bti s . 33c T PICKLES :....£43c PICKLES 2T.T49C Big, Quart : Jar Kraft Miracle or 49c DRESSING ri9c AM 2*, 69c FRESH, FINE QUALITY MEATS! Diamond Paper NAPKINS 2 »- 25 C • Fresh • Tasty • Tender Choice Holiday FRYERS Baking and Stewing H ENK ,,. ci r iiri«3 LK ^ic. Swift's Premium, Tray Pack Sliced Bacon 67c Swift's Premium, Assorted I Ohse's Famous, Skinless Cold Cyfs Lb 59c I Franks Lb 47c Selected U. S. Choice Graded Beef Lb . 59c CRISP, GARDEN FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES! Fancy, Home Grown TOMATOES 3 - 25 Finest Quality Seedless Grapes 2 Lb , Large, Stuffing, Fancy 29c wrs..Lb..25c Large, Snow White Heads Cauliflower 25c Extra Tender Green or Wax Beans 2 n 29c '.. Lb.v' Best All Purpose, Colorado, No. 1 RED POTATOES 10 Lbs 59c LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICK 7th. & PAWNEE

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