The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 28, 1952 · Page 8
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 8

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Thursday, August 28, 1952
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Page 8
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Eight THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 28, 1952. SWISS CHEESE MAKING AN ART High School Graduates Ready To Begin College Education By NANCY MITCHELL Kansas University is again the most popular choice of local high school graduates as 23 of the ap- City; Marianne Jurgens and Jean- proximate 80 whose transcripts ;ne Marie Wells, the Lutheran Hos- lave been sent to colleges have in- pital at St. Louis; Wilma Weigel, CARL MILLER, noted Wisconsin Swiss cheese maker, brought cheese-making know-how from his native Zurich, Switzerland. BY GAYNOR MADDOX isale of the cheese. Top cheese MONROE, Wis. — This town of jmakers like Miller receive from about 7000 people, most of them $12,000 to $20,000 a year. The of Swiss descent, is called the Swiss cheese capital of the world. In the one factory and assembly plant alone, nearly a million and a large cheese companies buy the output of the cooperatives and sel it over the world. The cheese begins when high quarter pounds of cheese are pro- ^ mUk ^ d -^ r l -million duced a year, and over : pounds assembled. Makin Swiss cheese, a valuable protein food, is not an assembly- plant job. It's an art. Carl Miller, cheese maker in the Lakeshire- Marty plant here, was born in Zurich, Switzerland, and brought with him the old-world know-how. The cheese maker is the big wheel in the entire making of those big wheels of Swiss that weigh around 370 pounds each. Miller, powerfully built, dark haired, with muscular arms and flashing white teeth, is actually in business for himself. Most Swiss cheese factories in Wisconsin are cooperatively run by farmers who produce the milk. The farmers either own or rent the, plant and employ a skilled cheese maker to operate it The cheese maker himself supplies some of the equipment, all the labor and various supplies. As compensation he receives a percentage of the proceeds from the ernoon at 2 o'clock from the JOSEPH H. McCLOTJD Davis Funeral Church. The Rev. Edwin Berner, pastor will enter nurse's training. Jo Ann Augustine and Saxon Schroll will enter St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas Church at Wallula, will officiate. Aug. 19 Surial will be in the family lot in warded dicated. Donnie Beymer, Judy Blesse, Dave Cassell, Ned Cross, Jorge Elliott, Victor Fite, Carol Fluharty, Karla May Gerber, Stephen Jennings, Edith Jochims, Ann Kelly, Bob Hessenflow, Bob Gwartney, William Lohmaan, Joane Manney, Elizabeth Moran, James Olive, Wayne Orlowske, Larry Parsons, Bennie Robertson, Russell Settle, Ted Sexton and Joe Wallace have had transcripts of their high school work sent to KU. All are grad- ustes of Leavenworth High. Several from Leavenworth High and one from Immaculata plan to attend Kansas George Berg, James Ford, State. Dave "Teddy" Gordon, They are: Chapman, Janet Thompson, Suzanne Wahler, Ralph Knapp, Ann Kunkle and Bob Last, of Leavenworth High, and William Fisher of Immaculata. Two girls from Leavenworth High and 14 from Immaculata have made arrangements to a t- tend Saint Mary College, and six kettles holding 1400 quarts 1 each. From there on Miller i watches every operation, many of them himself. He drains the curd in a large mesh bag, shapes it in a cheese hoop four feet in diameter and six inches deep, salts the wheels in brine for thr»s days, then cures cheese in special cold rooms. Next he starts the eye - forming in warm rooms, where by thumping he judges the eye's progress. Then more curing; next, aging, and finally, packing for shipping. Carl Miller is a "no - day - off man. By choice, he works seven days a week, from five in morning until eight at night, and says he has done that for years. of negotiations here, calls for the 10-cent increase and a full union shop. n Injured And One Killed In Car Crash LAWRENCE Iff) — A 35-year-old father was in critical condition Wednesday night after an accident in which his three-year-old son was killed and six others injured. Dead is James Ronald Stalions. Listed as critical at a Lawrence hospital was T-Sgt. Glen S. Stal- jions of Lowry Air Force Base, Denver. Mrs. Alice Stalions, 32, hisj wife, was seriously hurt. Their "You got to watch cheese like ajdaughter, Cheryl Lynn, 8, sustain- baby. Can't just go off and leave ed a broken leg, an'd another son, it until it's fully aged," he explained, looking vigorous, nerveless, proud and quite able to take care of himself either in or out of the Swiss cheese plant. the General Hospital and Shirley Reubhausen, Bethany Hospital, Kansas City. Students who have had their transcripts sent to other schools are: Norma Blochberger, Nazarene College, Kenhokee, 111.; Norman Brown, Washburn; Doug Curtis, Park College; Dwight Gillespie, Central Missouri State Teachers College, Warrensburg; Van Tuy Gordon, Valparaiso University; Shirley Gwartney, Ottawa; Mary Ann Hart, Abilene Christian College, Abilene, Tex., Ed Heasley University of Oklahoma; Marian Keist, Alabama Polytech nic Institute, Auburn; Doris Kre kler, St. John's College, Winfield; Thomas Miller, Washburn; Patty Ohlhausen, Park College; James Roper, University of Oklahoma Orville Tyler, Miami University, and Elmer Wahaus, Warrensburg From Immaculata. transcripts have been sent for Leo Politte to Marquette University, Milwaukee Wis.; Albert Fanty, who won scholarship, to Creighton Univer sity; Terry Sexton to Saint Ben edict's College; James Doebele Saint Thomas Seminary, Denver and Robert Hatfield, Bill Elliot and John Bell to Rockhurst. MRS. OTTEALEA HIXTZ Funeral service for Mrs. Olteal ea Hintz, of BOS South Esplanade who died Monday evening at St. John's Hospital, will be Friday af- The body of Joseph H. McCIoudJ saw, Mo., for services and interment. f the St.' Martin's Lutheran^- World War I veteran who died at Wadsworth, was for- this afternoon by the Mount Muncie Cemetery. ISumpter Funeral Chapel to War- son in professional football for half cup of nonfat dry milk over Sammy Baugh. All have been with the surface and beat with a ro- he Redskins. tary egg beater until smooth. UPERMARKE E PBBEX Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry. '%-Gal. Duz, Cheer, Large Oxydol Pkg. Heinz fl ftCx Strained f Cans WW^ Low Calorie 1 Frozen Dessert. 2 -Gal. Gallon Jug Hy-Klas Colored Fresh, Lean Lb. Hy-Klas « Tall Evaporated •• Cans Golden ft i6-Oz. Crust I* Loaves 2% /fcv'* Pkgs. Come In And Shop The Modern Way! You'll Like This year will mark the 16th sea- Economical milk Shake: Conk- bine two to three tablespoons of chocolate syrup with a cup of water. Sprinkle one-quarter to one- SPECIALTY GROCERIES IMPORTED ITALIAN BERTOLLi OLIVE OIL Gallon $5.46 Half-Gal 2.80 Quart.. 1.54 ANCHOVIES, Rolled or Flat, 2-oz 20c DIAMOND H CAVIAR, 4r-oz 45c SALMON CAVIAR, 4-oz. 44c CHOPPED TOMATOES & GREEN CHILI, 10-oz... 30c PEELED GREEN CHILI PEPPERS, 4rOz. 25cv HEARTS OF ARTICHOKE, 11-oz. $1.65 HEARTS OF PALM, 14-oz 78c WOODY'S BARBECUE SAUCE, 10te-oz. 71c MEDAGLIA D'ORO CAFFE', 12-oz $1.00 GALLON BOTTLED AT WINERY, V 2 -GAL. S2.89 PADRE SHERRY $1.52 SB T O tt i i 9 a I N C MILE EAST OF FORT LEAVENWORTH 'Misstatement' By Sen. Dirkson BLOOMINGTON, El. ffl — The Bloomington Pantagraph said 1 Wednesday that Sen. Dirksen (R- Hl) made a misstatement of fact about Gov. Adlai Stevenson of B- linois, the Democratic presidential nominee. Stevenson is part owner of the Pantagraph. The newspaper took note editorially o£ a statement issued by Dirksen August 18 in which he was quoted as saying that the Panta- graph, Stevenson's "own family newspaper which endorsed him for governor has so far been unable Goodrich Signs CIOAgreement CINCINNATI HI — The B. F. Goodrich Co., last holdout of the "Big Four" rubber companies, United Rubber Workers Union, CIO, which would end its 11-day strike. Already in the fold were Firestone, Goodyear and United States Rubber. So were two large independent concerns, General Rubber and Seiberling. More than 16,000 URW workers had walked off their jobs in nine to endorse him for reflection or| Goodrich plantg ^^ hout me u> for president. "The Pantagraph endorsed. 'Governor Stevenson for re-election on April 17, soon after his nomination in the Democratic Party primary," the newspaper said in an editorial. It continued: "We said among other things at that time, 'He has given the state j an intelligent, honest, economical: administration in the interests of all its people. He has dealt swiftly and effectively with wrongdoing wherever it has shown itself during his administration. His reelection %vill assure us of four years of excellent government. 1 " The pact, signed after 12 weeks ilen Myron, 6, had a broken col-! !ar bone. In serious condition were Urshell Jarrett, 18, Tonganoxie, Kas. and his passenger John Mathews, 16, Tonganoxie. Mrs. Barthella Cheatum, 44, Manhattan, was in fair condition! suffering from cuts and bruises.! Capt. E. P. Moomau of the Kansas . Highway Patrol said a car driven by Jarrett pulled out from behind another machine and collided head-on with the Stalions' car. reached an agreement with he The Cheatum auto, following the Stalion's smashed into the wreckage. One other car was slightly damaged. The accident occurred six miles southeast of Tonganoxie. TAMALES Again by Popular Requestl Saturday Special— Streusel Coffee Cake A Sunday Morning <O Breakfast Treat SCHREY'S BAKERY 5th and Miami Streets Phone 16 4 No Comment' on Job of Speaker ALEXANDRIA, Va. (ff)—A two- year-old girl hurled two floors and!! trapped for 30 minutes under debris of an explosion - shattered apartment escaped Wednesday with nothing worse than scratches. Five other persons were injured, none seriously, when two explosions ripped out the back wall of. a four-story apartment house. j The hour probably kept casualties low: It was mid-afternoon and most tenants were away from home. Cause of the blasts was not de- •termined. i The girl was Joan Hawkins. She was found under shaky wTeckage. FOWLER'S GROCERY 5th and Pottawatomie Sts. VEAL Chuck or Arm Phone 103 Lb. Weather Observations By The Associated Press U. S. weather observations for 24 hours ending at 6:30 a. m. Station MaxMin Pre. Chicago 93 66 — Denver 86 Edmonton 71 Ft. Worth 95 Havre, Mont 75 Kansas City 91 Los Angeles 81 Miami 92 Minneapolis 90 New Orleans 88 New York S3 Oklahoma City .... 91 Washington 82 ROAST BREAST »490 Sirloin, Chops or T-Bone STEAKS -790 Round STEAK -890 Armour's Star 58 45 63 45 72 64 80 69 71 70 71 69 PICNIC HAMS 340 Crescent Brand SLICED BACON Small fry usually like dry cer-|| eal (in interesting small shapes)! sprinkled over soup. i| » 390 — -70 WIENERS -490 CHICKEN LEGS or BREASTS -870 We reserve the right to limit quantities. ' •QUALITY* SPAGHETTI 2 c™27eJI TOILET TISSUE 3 Mls 25c Rite Good Franco- American •I FLOUR 5 £ 49c Ijirge White Navy Beans 2 Lbs Summer Girl Sifted 2 No. 303 Summer Girl Gold Medal Summer Girl Bartlett NO. 2V 2 Can TAMALES Lee Jumbo No. 300 Can COFFEE U 75c SO Si 60-Watt Light 15 & 100-Watt BULBS 3 FOT 43c 3 fo?: 50c Oriole or Sweet Rasher Lb. SARDINES Lb. Pickle- PimienfoLoaf Lb .55c Shop Early! Stores Closed All Day, Labor I/ay! Pan-ready Frvers Oven 55c , b 67c ,69c jAfloltajQUEiitQre 'your SAVING Headquarters chock full of nice fresh vitamins at Savings CAULIFLOWER Illinois Elberta PEACHES 3 Solid Head Lbs. Fresh from local gardens! Green Beans 2 Lbs 29c Crisp, New Crop Cabbage 7c Wash. State Italian Prune Plums 2 36 Size Golden California ALIG GROCERY 951 Pennsylvania Phone 528 Lee Horse Radish 8-oz. ... Jar Lee Richer Flavored 14-oz. Btl Eastern Pack, Lee Oysters Regular size Modess Box 37c Summer Girl Margarine , 23c Summer Girl Brine Pack Tuna Fish Can 33c Each LEO'S FOOD MARKET 1118 Spruce St. Phone 1556 HERRiG GROCERY 8th and Osage Sts. Phone 697 W. G. SCHREIBER GROCERY 12th and Ottawa Phone 48 WOODSON GROCERY Phone No. 303 Lansing, Kas. JOHN CROSS GROCERY 700 So. 5th St Phone 351? HENRY LAST FOOD MARKET 813 Cherokee Phone 127 HATHORN'S IDEAL GROCERY .Broadway and Ohio Phone 280

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