The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 9, 1952 · Page 5
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 5

Leavenworth, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 9, 1952
Page 5
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A lengthy docket, accumulated over the week end was disposed of in police court yesterday afternoon by Judge James F u s s e 11. Drunks and traffic cases made up the bulk of the offenses. George] R. Jacobs, 1008 Kenton. drunk driving, $100 fine and 30 days with given a stay on the fine until Sept 13. Charles Villiare, 1118 Fifth Avenue, two cases of speed- has a booth in the west end of the grandstand. The engineers' display, in the appliance building at the north end of the midway, shows how Turtle Creek dam is to work. The watersheds booth has clippings, statistics, data, photographs, 'and movies, which, the group says, prove that big dams cause floods. Irvin E. Uptagrafft of Wadsworth has returned from a vacation trip visiting relatives in Minnesota and South Dakota. "My youngest brother has a large family that I haven't seen for several years. We all went on a fishing trip and had a good time. The corn crop and everything in Minnesota looks fine," Uptagrafft said. We have a large selection of exclusive coals rolling from the When you look of the price of a man's suit, you wonder -why they still put pockets in the pants. Lester Catchcart and Harry D. Ehart were arrested by police in the raid. Daniel Smith, 1354 Pawnee, dismissed a five-year-old suit against ing with a $5 bond in one case Hi] d e brandt's wife, Mrs. Betty and a $20 bond in the other or-, Jean Hildebrandt> mes at 305 dered forfeited. R. B. Hay, RR 2,! Kickapoo The airman is statloned choicest field. We suggest you'the city of Leavenworth and Clark place your storage order now. The]Brothers Construction Company Meyer" Co., 4th and Choctaw, Ph. /yesterday. Smith had asked $10,67._(Adv.) 000 damages, claiming he fell Airman Second Class William drunk driving, 5100 fine and 30 days. Harry Butler, 1121 Pottawatomie, speeding and running stop sign, 510 bond forfeited. Harry toe Phil i p p ine Is i ands . char]es G Pearson, an instruct- 1 or at wmiam Au en White Freelong, 1501 South Second, drunk I School of JournaUsm at the Uni- driving, $100 fine and 30 days. Sam versiry of Kansas, is back in the Wright, no address, drunk and littering the street with glass, fined was re i ea sed last Friday. Pearson $5 on each count. A number of drunks forfeited 55 bonds. Albert Burns, Kansas City, Mo., reckless driving, $25 fine. Bernard Tearn, South Fifth, speeding, S r bond forfeited. Paul Bryan, 312 Grand Ave., and Harley Lake, 235 Marion, disturbing the peace, $10 bonds forfeited. John Bonnell, hospital at Wadsworth where he Third and Cherokee, arrested several days ago on separate charges of violating the city liquor ordinance and the use of profane language, was fined 5150 and given 30 days on the liquor charge with a|f r om a week visit in Wyoming parole from the jail sentence and where they went big game hunting had spent a year at the hospital receiving treatment for a fractured leg. He had planned to return Thursday to Lawrence to resume teaching. Sunday at his home he complained of pain in his leg. Examination at the hospital yesterday disclosed the fracture had broken apart again. The leg was injured in a highway accident near Lansing in November of 1950. Carl Richey and Marvin Meyer, Dec. 4, 1947, while walking down an alley under construction. Three divorces have been filed in district court: Diane Tomlin vs. Thornton Tomlin; Norm a Phillips vs. Calvin G, Phillips, and Fauna, Mae Patzwald vs. Richard T. Patzwald. 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. Olse'n, Ph. Ft. Leav. 22234. Platte City Mrs. Mollie Knighton Mr. and Mrs. Leo Levin and for using profane launguage in public a fine of 525 svas imposed. Rodenburg Grocery, 501 N. 4th, open 'til 10 every night—(Adv.) Leavenworth's new hotel is feeling the pinch of the pipe coverer's strike more and more, J.C. Lysle, chairman of the building committee, said this morning. If the pipes were covered, the contractor could local watchmakers, have rsturnedjMrs. C. I. Levin left Friday for a week's stay in Iowa. Mrs. Lena Ross underwent an operation in Smithville Hospital recently and hopes to return home in a few days. She will remain at and bagged both deer and antelope. Lee Morris, 13, of 728 Thornton, was reported uninjured when yes- the home of Mrs. W. R. Hoy while terday he rode his bicycla into the side of a car being driven by Jack Bowman, 729 'Oak. The mishap convalescing. Mr. and Mrs. Kemper Pulem entertained with a birthday party was at Fourth Ave. and Con-]Sunday afternoon for their small gress. Bowman was going south!daughter Bonnie who celebrated on Fourth Ave. and the youthiher fifth birthday. Several little go ahead with room partitions and was r idir >g east on Congress. He;guests were present, games were ceilings, but now practically all of was taken by ambulance to Cush- the remaining work is waiting for !in S Memorial Hospital where an the pipe coverers. The contractor 'examination disclosed he had suf- has been doing everything he can to keep the job open, scheduling work that ordinarily would be done later in the building stage. The completion date of the hotel is being pushed back every day, and the contractor is taking a licking too. The strike is several months' old. Miss Nina Pearson of Tonganoxie, a student nurse in the polio wards at the University of Kansas Medical Center, suffered an acute attack of the disease last night. She was one of seven new polio victims reported in Kansas City, Kansas, hospitals. Attndants said Miss Pearson suffers the spinal type polio, and is paralyzed hi her back and left.leg. Miss Pearson, 21, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donnell Pearson, Her condition was reported satisfactory. fered no hurts. The bike was de-i c inity. played and refreshments served. School opened Tuesday in all rural and small towns in this vi- scribed as wrecked. Welcome! The opening of the Roadena Club, 743 Metro., free, dance, Thurs., Sept. 11, 9 to l2 P. M., Andy Melburn and Orches- Several pipes and drive ways Hens Recognize Each Other Much the Same As Do Humans ITHACA, N. Y. BB— Hens are much like humans in the way they recognize one another, the scientific world was told Tuesday. Just as humans tend to look for faces, the hen also looks in the general direction of the head and neck in order to distinguish be- Miss Wanda Wills resigned her position in Kansas City to enter Columbia University. Mrs. Ezra Knighton was a guest of friends in Kansas City Sunday evening. Mrs. R. E. Cockriel returned to her position in Kansas City after three weeks vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Offutt are making plans to build a new home on Highway 45 Northwest of Parkville. Mrs. Mary Roberts spent several days with her niece Mrs. R. J. Clarke at northmore. * Ocie Ferrel has been working at the collector's office. The new home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Palmer will soon be ready for occupancy in South Platte City. Mi-, and Mrs. Edgar S. Miller are on a 10-day trip through Colorado. Her parents Mr. and Mrs. Dan Baker are caring for their home in their absence. Mrs. Lena Jones has moved into the Miss Jennie Dillingham apartment recently vacated by M r s. Mayme Witt and Mrs. Thelma Pulem. Mrs. Holman Ham was in Kansas City Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson Miller have returned from Colorado where they had been on a vacation. Mrs. Kathrine Fox continues to improve very slowly with a broken wrist received about two months ago from a fall at her home. Mrs. Virginia Force has accepted a position as teacher at Graden School it is reported. CAR MISSES CURVE NEODESHA, Kas. Iffl — Edgar L. Brown, 22, of Thayer, Kas., died today in the Wilson County Hospital here, from injuries received late Monday near Altoona, Kas. Brown's car missed a curve on U. S. Highway 75 and overturned, j The highway patrol said he wasj attached to the 85th Regiment o£i tween a pal and an enemy, Doctors A. M. Guhl and L. L. Ortmann of Kansas State College reported to the annual meeting of the American Institute of Biological Sciences. But the hen depends principally upon the cut and color of the other hen's comb, although the color and contour ,of feathers around the neck are also a help. The researchers said they got their information by applying paints and clipping feathers on various "parts of the hens' bodies. They used hens among which a so-called "peck order" had previously been established — that is, certain hens after winning a fight could always, take a peck at the losers without resistance. The idea was to find out how such hens recognized one another in the flock. The scientists found that when they made certain alterations in the head and neck regions of some of the barnyard bigshots, their erstwhile pecking victims turned around and started scrapping back. Scientists who heard this report said such studies could conceivably aid in advancing knowledge of human beh'avior—but they offered no specific applications. THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Tuesday Evening, September 9,1952. flv* killed in a 20-foot fall while shingling a barn at the Merton King farm northeast of here late Monday. LEGAL NOTICES Young Fisherman Discovers Tragedy STROUDSBURG, Pa. tm — The Nowicki family's vacation ended in tragedy Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nowicki and their two sons, Joseph, 28, and Leonard, 18, of Plains, Luerne County, were staying at<a cottage at nearby Lake Tobyhanna. Leonard went down to the lake to catch some bass for dinner. After trying his luck at several spots, he caught his line on a cumbersome object beneath the surface. Reeling and tugging, the horror- stricken youth suddenly discovered sonali or ^^ t h erein7"owned r by his hook was caught On the body Of the said Max B. Heincker at the time a woman—his mother. of his death, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses A doctor applied artificial respi-'* nereto on °r before the 6th day of i-oHnn fn- nn ~wK. t. v « (October, 1952, at ten o'clock A.M. of ration for nearly an hour before said day. in said court, in the City of Mrs. Sophie Nowicki, 54, was pro- Leavenworth. in Leavenworth County. In the Probate Court of Leavenworth County, Kansas. In the matter of the estate of Max B. Heincker, deceased. No. 3566 NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said court by Alma M. White "as the owner of the herein described real estate, praying for the determination of the descent of the following described real estate, in Leavenworth County, Kansas, towit: An undivided one-half interest in Lot Twelve (12) in Block Fifty-five (55) in Leavenworth City Proper: and all other property, real, and per- Colonel H. Boone, Tom Boone. Attorneys for Petitioner. Axa Building, Leavenworth, Kansas. ATTEST: Kenneth Harmon, Judge of the Probate Court. (First insertion Sept. 9. 1952) (The Leavenworth Times 3t) nounced dead. Monroe County Coroner William A. Anderson said the woman apparently lost her footing while walking along the lake front and fell into the water. . Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail STORE COAL NOW! Famous Bluebird .Semi-Anthracite . . . smokeless ... chock full of heat... low in ash . . . non-clink. BUT BEFORE THE RISE! STUDDARD Coal, Ice & Transfer Phone X 78T KILLED UT FALL POTWIN, Kas. (at — Fred Watkins, about 45, of Potwin, was Price Boss Woods Finds Controls Controversial FRESNO. Calif. Iff) — Federal j Price Boss Tighe E. Woods knows that price controls are a contro-! versial subject among housewives. | Woods subjected himself to a heated two-hour, session here Monday in which some 400 women gave him their views on the value of controls. The meeting was the first of several Woods plans throughout the country. One group told the new price chief controls at the consumer level were the housewife's last stand in the battle against inflation. Another asked even stronger controls. Those opposing controls branded them unnecessary. have been repaired, and it is re- the 10th Infantry Division at Ft. ported the state road in southeast I Platte j homes have :will soon be Three cases of polio have been reported to the city-county health specialty.—(Adv.) where several new been built, better condition. Riley. GEORGE CORK Funeral service for George The rain Sunday was needed for Cork, 57, World War I veteran who crops. Considerable hail fell and died at Wadsworth, was Monday Glen Ganer, 718 North Broad- though quite large no damage has way, yesterday reported he was bitten by a dog owned at 615 Columbia. The owner was notified to confine the dog for two weeks for observation. The Col. Charles Young Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Social Hall, Wadsworth. Three marriage licenses have been issued by probate court: Bobby Ray Colgrove, Fort Leavenworth, and Darlene May Boyd, Kansas City, Mo.; James E. Smith and Vallie Ravenscraft, afternoon at the Wadsworth Prot- been reported. Fall roses are in estant chapel with the Rev. Archel bloom and stock pastures and wa- —.._.. ter plentiful. Mr. and Mrs. George Knighton and Mr. and Mrs. Holly Hammond spent the week end in the Ozarks. Mrs. Holt Coffey, who has been Meredith officiating. Burial was in the Wadsworth cemetery with the Sumpter Funeral Chapel in charge of service. Horn-bills, a kind of bird, make under the care of a physician for their nests in hollow trees after some weeks, is about the home, which the male seals up the female but remains weak. by closing the entrance with clay Mr. and Mrs. Paul Noland sold'and feeds her through a small their Ferrelview home to Mr. and hole while she is incubating the Mrs. Bill Mason it is reported, eggs. office. Until the case is defintelyjboth of Biggsville, HI., and Henry ' diagnosed as polio by the attend- K. Day and Dolores J. Montgom- ing physician, the does not record it health office ery, both of Leavenworth. All four defendants in cases arising from a Saturday night ; Robert Nebrig, recreation director, was invited to Topeka to speak j today on recreation programs. To- cherokee - pleaded innocent when raid on the Sportsman Club, 422 j peka is the scene of a campaign to organize ment. a. recreation depart- arriagned yesterday in city court.! Each was released on $1,000 bondi The Ballot Battalion — Kiwanis- sponsored effort to get-out-the-vote —will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the City Hall. Leavenworth Fish Market, 704 So. 5th, Open Thurs. noon, Sept. 11. Full line of fresh water and ocean fish, seafoods. Ph. 4325.—(Adv.) O. R. Young, Harold Fisher and Robert Brooker are pounding the streets signing people to attend the Retail Sales Institute classes sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Beulah Jones is also working on the project The city has called for bids, to be opened Sept. 16, for razing the buildings at 119-121 North Fifth. The city commissioners will build a parking lot on the northeast corner of the block. The battle of the dams, big ver-l sus little, has been carried to the Kansas Free Fair by the Army Engineers and Kansas Watersheds Assn., the Topeka Daily Capital;) reports. The watersheds associa-! tion, composed of about 20 smaller!] watersheds groups in the state, for hearings later thij Gene Kochanowski, the month, operator! of the tavern, and Mr. and Mrs. FOR YOUR BANK ACCOUNT OR LOAN THE MANUFACTURERS STATE BANK The Bank of Friendly Service. UllWM RUSSELL In Prescription Service At WEBER'S PRESCRIPTION SHOP 527 Delaware Phone 21 Our New Chef Says: "Here Food Is A Fine Art" W e ' v e seen restaurants ruin their reputation with food indifferently prepared. Our chef is a MASTER at preparing. He doesn't over or undercook . . . it's just the way you want it! Good food is something to be remembered with pleasure. We give it to you. THE COFFEE SHOP . In The Swarm Hotel On The Fourth St. Side therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said peti- Check the Features Pick the Winner! It's the big, new DOUBLE OVEN WESTINGHOUSE "President" Speed-Electric Range you CAN BE SURE ...IF IT'S THE MEYER APPLIANCE CO. Open Monday Nights till 9. 217 S. 4th In Natl. Hotel Bldg. Phon* I "White Orchid" COMMUNITY'S New Pattern in Silverplate 55-Pc. Set §77.50 Salt and Peppers and Odd Pieces to Match! POGGEMEYER'S 204 So. 5th St. QUALITY In SOLID CHERRY Only at The Enterprise will you find this nationally famous Lillian Russell grouping! It is superior in design, materials and construction, with expert craftsmanship throughout. Come in and see this open stock grouping. Many pieces not shown. Each piece built of fine, solid cherry, so prized in antiques. Very reasonably priced. ENTERPRISE FURNITURE CO. «E-Z Terms" 512-14 Delaware SEE THIS GROUP IN OUR WINDOW! "The Finest Shock-Proof Ride In the World THIS IS THE VERDICT OF THE NATION'S LEADING IMPARTIAL MOTOR CAR EXPERT AS REPORTED IN MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE, SEPTEMBER, 1952, ISSUE TV TEVER has an automobile received a .LN finer tribute than that accorded the Nash Ambassador by MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED Magazine's Tom McCahill, outstanding car expert. Tom McCahill tests all makes of cars: He puts them through back-breaking grinds. He writes of Nash: "The finest shock-proof ride in the world today ... besr bump-/evefer." The secret of Nash riding comfort, lies in Airflyte Construction, Airflex Suspension, individual coil springs. A ride will convince you. "Acre-per-cfeffor bargain of the year." Here are the -widest seats, front and rear; widest windshield, of any car. "Among the bftt performing can." In the "Grand Prix d'Endurance" at Le Mans, France, the Nash Super Jetfire engine topped all American entries. "In hiH-c/imfaing, second fo none." The Ambassador was the only overdrive; equipped, car to take McCahili's "test? hill" in high. "This year's /ine 'a by far the best Nash ever offered 1 , and that's saying a lot." Tom McCahill calls Farina, who styled the new Nash, the "Rembrandt of automobile design." Visit your Nash dealer. One drive and you -will agree with Tom McCahill. FREE REPRIWOfL THIS REVEALING .HaA Moton. Dfy. NoiMbMhofar C«M Dgfroif 32, Midi. 'You'll have to go a long way to beat the Ambassador."-fwcahill MAKE YOUR OWN "ROAD TEST" AT YOUR /UlAJL. DEALER'S HUTTO-GILKESON NASH MOTORS,, 408-10 Cherokee Street, Leavenworth

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