Belleville Telescope, March 8, 1951

Belleville Telescope

March 08, 1951

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, March 8, 1951

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Thursday, March 1, 1951

Next edition: Thursday, March 15, 1951

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Belleville Telescope About NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Belleville Telescope

Location: Belleville, Kansas

Pages available: 86,131

Years available: 1870 - 2005

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Belleville Telescope, March 08, 1951

All text in the Belleville Telescope March 8, 1951, Page 1.

Belleville Telescope (Newspaper) - March 8, 1951, Belleville, Kansas -_p. i Ii Circulation ot Kuna Weeklies mfr———...... * MCMBX* AtTDIT BURSAC OK CTRCULATIOim LESCOP J eighty-: A Consolidation of Fourteen Republic County Newspapers NKA NKWS FRATURB SKX BELIME TELE31''™ SUBSCRIPT! I yr/ n s ^.co 6 tenths $1.25 FIRST YEAR — No. 29 BELLEVILLE, REPUBLIC COUNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1951 I Three Sections Moisture Total 4.15 Inches to Date in 1951 Rain This Week Pushes Precipitation Well Ahead Of Same Period Last Year Now Is Adequate Warmer Temperatures Result in Greening of Wheat Over Most of Kansas Nearly an inch of rail) which fell here the first two days of March brings the moisture total to date for 1951 to 4.15 inches. That figure compares with 1.36 inches during January, February and the first week of March in 1950. Moisture records indicate that the four-month fall period, from September through December, in 1950 recorded 6.12 inches of precipitation in Belleville. The corresponding four final months of 1949 recorded 6.16 inches. Above normal temperatures during last week and part of this, and recent precipitation have resulted in a rapid greening of wheat and spring growth is reported to have started over much of the state. Surface soil moisture is now regarded as generally adequate in all parts of Kansas except in extreme northwestern counties. Following are the daily weather figures recorded in Belleville during the past week: Date March I March 2 March 3 March 4 March 5 March < March 7 High 46 57 54 50 74 65 43 Low 22 36 IO 23 34 24 IS .47 Char. Prpc. of day .47 Pt.Cldy. Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear AWARD TO TELESCOPE A 50 Years’ Distinguished Service Award was presented Friday to The Belleville Telescope. The certificate, which carries the Great Seal of the State of Kansas, reads as follows: “The State of Kansas through The Kansas Industrial Development Commission desiring to give special recognition to manufacturers who. by continued operation for a half century or more, have contributed materially to the growth, progress, and general economic welfare of Kansas, hereby awards trr Belleville Tei^. -scope this citation for distinguished service.” The award is signed by Governor Edward F. Arn and bv H. E. Zoller of Wichita, K.I.D.C. chairman, and Maurice E. Fager of Topeka, K.I.D.C. director. 50 atlrhird UNESCO World Affairs Meet Block Unearthed at Cuba Recalling Names and Pastimes of Early Days Many centuries ago, Arab chief- J British became interested and the tains found that they had a great j “bloody games of cards” later as-deal of time on their hands and | sumed political proportions as well history records the invention of | as social ones. Naturally, what-games which required playing ever England practiced, her col-cards. Traders brought these ! onies followed suit, so card decks games into the courts of China. 1 were packed among family posses- 1 sions destined for the new territorial acquisitions across the Atlantic. Thus, card games became part of American mores and folklore. Further proof of this point may be discovered in the history of Republic county. In 1873, the town of Cuba was founded, a major portion of the residents being of Bohemian ancestry. Research shows that they were good people; who worked hard and had faith in themselves, in their land, and in God. Pastimes included square dancing, native dances, and card playing. Research reveals that cards slowly , A monument to that effect was infiltrated into the West. Every | recently found on the farm of European town, no matter how , Lawrence Sonntag. It is a marble tiny, was not without its social I block, 14 inches long and six card club. Gypsies carried their ! inches high. The inscribed square fortune telling decks into the realm ! i8 now in the possession of Fred r>i—i— t England rr,‘" ' of Charles I of The (Continued from Page BB) Buffs in Beloit Tourney Today Lose Final Game Friday Nipht at Marysville to Place Sixth in N. C. K. L. Class B Tourney Results Listed Courtland, Cuba and Agenda Place Fourth In Three Competitions ISSUE BUILDING PERMITS Three building permits and two sign permits were granted Monday morning, March 5, by the board of city commissioners at their regular session: Denzel Forney, to erect a garage at 2721 N street. A. A. Kelly, to erect a temporary building at 2730 N street. Clyde Graves, to build on a> frame building at 1108 twenty-seventh street. Melton Motor company, to erect a neon metal sign at 1514 M street. Clyde H. White, to erect a rectangular wooden sign at 1915 N street. SAND ON SOUTH K A gravel surface on O street in the new Town and Country addition was completed by the city street department last week, City Manager W. I. Lane reported yesterday. Workmen now are applying sand on south K street from the end of the oil mat south to K street’s junction with US36 highway, he said yesterday. SCOUT TOTAL $477.86 With a number of solicitation cards still not turned in, total collections to date for the 1951 Friends of Scouting drive are •Smm Will Carry Tanks via Air Express This is an artist’s conception of the turbo-prop powered YC 124B heavy transport the Douglas Aircraft Company has contracted to build for the Air Force. Capable of carrying a light army tank, the 22,000-horsepower sky giant is scheduled to roll off assembly lines at Long Beach, Calif., in the spring of 1952. In the cut-away view of the cabin, note the bunks built to accommodate crew members. Plan Irrigation Clinic at .Four To Report Mondag m^ oMh?caolonlX%ouncir?at:!Superior Next Thursday (For Induction Quota paign here announced yesterday. The chairman urged those still having cards out to turn them in at the luncheon meeting of Belleville Lions club tomorrow (Friday) so that a final report can be made to the Salina office. ASKS ALLEY CLEAN-UP Belleville’s city street department is preparing to grade all al-1 leys in the city, City Manager W. j I. Lane said yesterday. All property owners are urged to cooperate, he continued, by clearing away accumulated trash and debris in alleys. A number of vacant lots in the city also are in need of a spring cleaning, the city manager suggested in connection with plans to improve the appearance of the city. 239 AT TUESDAY BANQUET Two hundred and thirty-nine persons attended the annual Teach-er-School Board banquet sponsored by the Republic County Teachers’ association Tuesday night, March 6, Mrs. Thressa Kelly, county superintendent of schools, reported , yesterday (Wednesday). «.- 200 Attend 27th Lions Banquet Representatives from Clubs in Seven Towns Here for Ladies’ Night Belleville high school Buffaloes were defeated by Marysville last Friday evening at Marysville, in their final scheduled game of the 1950-51 season. The Buffaloes trailed Marysville by one point at half-time, the score being 23 to 22. David Wright, Buff coach, estimated that the Buffaloes were hitting around 35 per cent during the first half of the game. Marysville forged ahead in the second half for a final tally of 48 to 36. Throughout the N. C. K. league game, Belleville high forward Dennis Lowry was high point man. Minneapolis First in League Final standings in the North Central Kansas league put Minneapolis in first place, Concordia and Beloit being tied for second place. Belleville finished sixth in N. C. Class B basketball tournaments involving Republic county schools at Mankato, Haddam and Linn were concluded last Friday. Courtland placed fourth in the Mankato tourney which was won by Formoso. Cuba ranked fourth and Haddam second at the Haddam tournament where first place went to Hanover. In the Linn tourney, won by Clyde, Agenda placed fourth. Scandia and Republic teams were defeated in the first round of the Mankato Class B tournament. Republic lost to Courtland, 50 to 56; Scandia was downed by Mankato, 32 to 68. Mankato tourney finals ranked Formoso, first; Mankato, second; Montrose, third; and Courtland, fourth. Hanover defeated Haddam, 71 to 42 in finals of the tournament Approximately 50 people attended the second World Affairs Institute in Republic county, held Friday night, according to Mrs. H. J. Adams, chairman of the local UNESCO unit. This institute was under the joint auspices of the Institute of Citizenship and the county UNESCO organization. During the afternoon session in the Belleville high music room, members and discussion leaders reviewed methods used by groups in other states and cities. Major topic for tnis second World Affairs meeting was the question “Is There an Answer to World Communism?” A brief historical background of Communism was given by members of the Institute of Citizenship along with the discussion of its theory and practice. Members attending the afternoon meeting then analyzed the ways and means of fighting Communism in the United States and in Europe. The evening’s panel discussion pointed out that European people must be taught to help themselves through diversified means of production. Support will be guaranteed by the United States but it is not to be accepted as a gratis movement; retribution by the receiving countries must be made. General answer to the leading question, that of combating world communism, was “Man can think better on a full stomach, so give him the tools and teach him self-sufficiency through democratic means.” The other element stressed was that of an informed public. Members of the institute emphasized that “only an informed public can keep the peace!” The third World Affairs Institute will be held Friday, March 30, in the Belleville high school music room, according to Mrs. Adams. FILM AND STAGE SHOW Technicolor films featuring a tour of Europe and the importance of soil to the general welfare of the nation will be sponsored by the Gould Farm Supply next Tuesday evening, March 13, at the high school auditorium. Other feature attractions on the “Minneapolis-Moline” dealer’s program, which begins at 7:30, will be nationally-known radio ballad singers. Free refreshments will be served after the scheduled stage performances. . «- TO PRESENT FILM TONIGHT “leaves of Green' is the title of a Technicolor film to be shown in Belleville tonight (Thursday) at the Rooney Motor company building. The motion picture is to be presented at 7:30 o’clock, in connection with the Ford program whose theme is "We Salute Amer-t *—‘-‘titure. Seat reserva-m be obtained by mall or by at Haddam. Washington won K. T.., vr*lh two wins and low'. * "on Cuba, 49 to 48, to place third. Aciordiiig to 4ho trtfm'tnatlbn sift*.i I Tournament standings: Hanover, for teams in the Beloit regional 1 first; Haddam, second; Washing-tournament this week, “Belleville ton, third; Cuba, fourth, placed sixth in NCKL but lost sev- | Playing at Linn, Agenda de-eral very close games—an im- feated Barnes Wednesday night, proved team.”    j    50 to 48 in an overtime period. The Play Osborne Thursday    '    following night Greenleaf downed d ii -it n » i    ..I    Agenda, 67 to 39. In the game to Belleville Buffaloes are s<hed- determine third and fourth, Cliffed to play Osborne rn the Beloit ^on won from Agenda, 59 to 53. regional tournament this afternoon The championship play-off saw p.m. ( lass Clyde make 7 points in an overtime (Thursday) at 8:20 |    I HHHHj    ...    M,« MMre “A” pairings include eight teams, i npriodfor" « final Lr I Iv" ofcivde with fiiM.!. S.l«r^ niKht .t 8:15.    STF*Il sUndin*.* Clyde, first; Greenleaf, second; Let Contracts tor Two US36 Jobs Regrading, Resurfacing At East County Line, Surface to Scandia Included A short course on irrigation is to he presented at the Lower Republican Valley Irrigation Clinic next Thursday, March 15, at Superior, Neb., city auditorium. The event, arranged by the Chambers of Commerce of Superior and Omaha, will feature speakers who Four youths from Republic county are scheduled for army induction next Monday, March 12, according to information obtained from Mrs. Glenn Price, clerk of Republic county Selective Service board. Members of Monday’s induction Council-Manager Form Is Adopted In Tuesdaq Vote Proposal for New Type Of Municipal Government Carries, 357 to 272 Elect in April Two Councilmen in Each Ward and Mayor Will Replace Three Commissioners Mayor-Council-manager form of city government was adopted for Belleville at the special city election held here Tuesday. The proposal submitted as the result of petitions to the city commission, carried by an unofficial margin of 85 votes. A total of 629 votes were tallied, 357 in favor of discarding the com-mission-manager form of municipal government and adopting the council-manager form, and 272 Two hundred Lions and their QfrD- ,    -_____. ladies were served last Wednes-day night at the twenty-seventh annual Ladies Night banquet of Belleville Lions club in the high school gymnasium. Lions clubs of Clyde, Chester, The voting by wards, tallied unofficially, was as follows: first ward—170 yes, 83 no; second war I —115 yes, 161 no: third ward- 72 yes, 28 no. Total number of ballots Omaha, will feature speakers who    Members of Monday s induction    **■ J* ciuus ut    tiyae, ^nester,    cast    jn    eacb ward.    first    ward    256- are national figures in their fields,    group are Ernie Lee Fl int of Belle-    Mankato, Concordia, Hays, Glasco    | second    ward    277-    third    ward'    IOO* to give the best information avail-, Ville and Armand Kay Kolman, an(* Lincoln were represented able on farming with irrigation.    Donald Lee Kolman and Robert    arn°nK the guests.    John P. Miller, Farmers from Republic county,    Lynn Bormet, all of Cuba. Frint I president of the    Belleville club, particularly those from the Kan- volunteered for induction at this presided as master of ceremonies sas Bostwick area, are urged to time, Mrs. Price pointed out in an-take advantage of the March 15 ir- flouncing the list ligation clinic, County Agent H. J. Ten other youths registered in Adams stated yesterday. The Republic county have been notified | Service event at Superior will provide in- to report on Thursday, March 16, ' Belleville club by C. W. Mc- physical Kee °* Hay*. Lions district gover-' nor, who also spoke briefly. Judge Clayton W. D. Vance of Belleville and Mar-William y*n Brummett of Concordia were Arthur • introduced as past district gover- Election Is Next Step Next step in setting up the new mayor-council-manager form of Wednesday night.    ,    government will be the election of Keys for obtaining    new    club    , six councilmen and a mayor at the memberships were presented    to    H.    ' regular city election in Anni. S. Anderson and Roy    C. Rist    of    I Under the mayor-council-mana- formation of value to all    persons    for Selective J anticipating irrigation, he    pointed    examinations. ' out.    Included    are    Elwyn “Republic County Farm    Bureau    Denk, Clyde;    Charles had planned to hold an irrigation    Shara, Narka;    James    BBH ^^B HHH| clinic of this kind this year,” Mr. Turner, Troy; Clarence Otto Geb-j*lors of Lions International. —    ■    ■    -    -    -    —    Charter    members    of    the    Belleville club present were Dr. E. V. Kalin, E. L. Nelson and Judge Vance. and seeding west from the Washing-ton-Republic county line. The second job is from Scandia north and east 7.5 miles and calls ger form, councilmen and mayor normally are elected for two-year terms. At the initial election here next month, three councilmen, one from each of the three wards, will be elected for two-year term.! and three will be elected for one-year terms. A mayor from the city at large will be elected for a two-year term.  *- Bids for 13 miles of long term improvements on US36 highway in Republic county were among those    Adams 8aj(j yesterday. “However    * ors, Chester, Neb.; Donald Clar- ypproved    r inlay, March 2, by    ;    sjnce speakers at Superior are to    I once Johnson, Scandia; Robert Eu the State    Highway C ommission.    (be ]ea(]ers on the subjects which    gene Graham, Belleville; Robert One of    these projects calls for    they will discuss, we have decided    Leland Pounds, Courtland; Clar- .    .------- J -—---- rAniVf, 5.8    miles    of    grading,    base,    single    , to ]et the March    15 event uke    ence Wayne    Williams,    Littleton,    ™Kht was given by Garland T.    CALLING ON NEWCOMERS asphaltic    surfacing    and    roadside    the place of a separate meeting in    I Colo.; James Robert    Kalivoda, I    Scott of Wichita. Theme of Mr.    Welcome Wagon Service rn this county.”    Agenda; and    Paul Phillip Boyer, ]    Scott’s address was personality in    Be leville is now under way, Mrs. Morning program    at next Thurs-    1 Belleville.    :    salesmanship. He is general agent    Gokia Lindquist, local representa- day’s irrigation clinic at Superior!    *    ^or Bankers Life Insurance com- i will open at IO o’clock with a talk MRS. DUANE CRABB DIES I pany of Nebraska in southeastern for a base and asphaltic surface on “Agriculture Under Irrigation” Mrs. Duane Crabb, 34, of Topeka Kansas and northern Oklahoma. He was introduced by J. A. Tibbetts. Comedy feature of the evening treatment on the recently-com- : by j^r g Myers, chairman of j died Tuesday morning at St. Fran plated grade^    I the department of agronomy at    cis hospital there. The former /*n°re Construction company '    K.    state college, Manhattan. Miss    Eileen Campbell    of Wayne, of ^Phersqn wasjow witha total    A fll,%    »irvigMXion in Nebraska;’, Mrs.    Cr#^b had beep afflicted    with    a    sk«t„ “The Atom Buster,’ bid of $4.>9,400 for the two jobs. i wjlj conip]ete the morning pro-,asthma in recent years? She had directed b fMis. E. C. Houdek. Roadside seeding on the first pro- m    ,    r    [been taken to the hospital Satur- Lions W’. O. Riley, R. H. Superset will be accomplished by Deer    „How    Do j Go About Getting I day.    I nafw,    S.    E. Arbuthnot and Roy C. Landscape company of Neodesha .    j^ady”    wju be the topic of an Besides her husband,    she is    sur- ' Rjst,    and Arden Krohn and Jimmy on a quotation of $3,266.    [address at 1:15 by Ivan D. Woods,    vived by two daughters, Claudia Nickerson, high school students, To Surface Detour    i Soil Conservation Service irriga-    and Marilyn and a three-month-old , appeared in the presentation. John H. Invocation a]unn of WnWofiflrl    tlon    engineer irom denver, i^oio. son, mcnaru, an ox me nome; ner    was    given    the    Rev. low with a bid of $5,380 for the ^ I*’50, James Adams, superin-i mother, Mr*. Ella Campbell of J S. E. Yemm. The Rev. Myrle A. tion engineer from Denver, Colo, son, Richard, all_of the home; her tendent of the agriculture experi- j Wayne; four sisters, Mrs. Freda Horner extended the welcome on tive, reported this week. At the Kresent time, courtesy calls on be-alf of cooperating Belleville merchants are being made on newcomers in the city, Mrs. Lindquist said. Her calls are designed to promote good will and to acquaint ii** re:    facilities    avail- al'.e here for mein. ...........   "#"■         —IO Describes Success Of Cuba’s Season Cuba high school has completed one of its most successful basket- Summary of the Belleville-Marysville game Friday night Belleville—36 FC FT F Pts. Sherwood 0 I 0 I Spurney 2 I 2 5 Lowry 3 7 4 13 Neal I ~ _ 0 - 0 2 Mach 4 2 3 10 Hickman 0 I I ll Lamb, FL 0 I 0 I Lindahl _ I I 3 3 Total s ll 14 13 36 Marysville- -48 FG FT F pts.! Miller 7 0 3 14 Bergen I I * 3 Breeding 6 2 2 14 I Wall 5 I 2 ll Smith 2 I 4 5 ; Bedner 0 ... I 4 Totals 21 6 15 48 The Buffs’ "B” squad was defeated by the Marysville “B” team by a score of 28 to 43. During Monday’s, March 5, game at Minneapolis, the Buffaloe “C” squad lost by a five second margin Clifton, third; Agenda, fourth.  +- Re-Open Enrollment For Voluntary Plans Opening date of the county-wide Blue Cross-Blue Shield enrollment in Republic county will be March 30, according to an announcement made this week by H. J. Adams, county agent. Republic County Farm Bureau is sponsoring agency in this area. Communities indicating an interest in participation to date are Belleville, Munden, Wayne, and the townships of Belleville, Washington, Fairview and Grant. Meetings of leaders and volunteers for these communities will be held to organize the solicitation. Belleville and Washington volunteers will meet at the Chamber of Commerce room in Belleville on Tuesday evening, March 20, at 8 o’- The detour 8w?n*atart at Cuba^lead* I went station at NoVth'Platte7Neb.f 1 Abraham s'of Overland'Pa'rk," Mrs. behalf of the Lions, with Mrs. E ball seasons in recent years, Coach ' inn eiirht miles north and east from will speak on “What Crops Should , Hazel Jones of Helper, U., Mrs. | V. Kahn responding for the ladies. Kenneth P. Morns reported this *nis mile* nu run ana emsv irom , »T ,,    I aw— v—t—i    t>i_i j ^-i fiwmn    i-j    k..    t    ;— week. Cuba first team baa won 16 games and lost 8 games; the second team winning 14 games and losing 6 games. Cuba first team there Another nroIelL Tnnrov«d 1 Use.”    J    Alice England of Richmond, Cal., Group singing was led by Lion the same date wm ll 5 mUes : ' A Panpl on the subJect of “Our and Mrs. Helen Nelson of Ellis; Fritz Herbolsheimer. Mrs. George of    resurfacing    rfiaterial    on    US86    Experience Under Irrigation” will    and a brother, Champ Campbell    2r^leyF°v^edKmuslc.on    the detour    in    Washington    county    be-    conclude the session, beginning at    of Wayne. She was a daughter-in-    Organo during the banquet. ginning on county secondary road 2:.^ ”** the afternoon. I anel leader law of Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Crabb of ,    4-r* A HnnJ two miles north of Morrowville.    W,H he John C. Steele, extension (    Belleville.    lU xl0F0 LO AltdlCl engineer for University of Nebras-    Born May 4,    1916, at Wayne,    piLi- 1    ka at Lincoln, assisted by three    Mrs. Crabb was    a member of the    D1D10 ^CrtOOI v>IiniC Republican Valley farmers.    Eastern Star at Helleville and the j    >    t    —;— A noon lunch will be served Methodist church. Mr. Crabb 1 A clinic for daily vacation Bible courtesy of Superior and Omaha    operates the Crabb Dental Labor-    schools was conducted at    the Chamber of Commerce. The clinic    atones in Topeka where they    Christian church in Belleville Wed- two miles north of Morrowville. John Alsop was low bidder at $2,-820. “ADOPT” GREEK CHILD Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Jorgensen of Belleville have financially ------------ ------------- ---------------- . — ------- -—.    . “adopted” a four-year-old Greek is being sponsored by those two moved three years ago.    n/8DM’ 8,?Pnso^,®° by churches girl, according to an announcement Chambers in cooperation with the Funeral services will be held Belleville. Five representatives this week by Mrs. Edna Blue, In- University of Nebraska, Kansas tomorrow (Friday) afternoon at *T°m *be j5^.® onjam.zaU°ns at ternational chairman of Foster State college, Nebraska and Kan- the Wayne Methodist church. | Topeka and Wichita directed the Parents’ Plan for War Children, sas Extension service, Bureau of    4    n^8,8es,.w,c were attended by Inc.    Reclamation and the Soil Conserva- IB FOUNDATION TRUSTEE    school    workers from churches The adoption of Helen Alakiou-I tion Service.    I    Luman Miller, editor of The in Clay, Washington, Jewell, Cloud zidou, Mrs. Jorgensen explained, I     ♦- I    Telescope, has become a member and Republic counties.    .....  ---------------------- is for a period of one year and the CAR AND CALF COLLIDE I of the board of trustees of WU- .The Rev. James Gray, minister! an average of 16.2 points per game scored a total of 1,274 points in 24 games for a 53-point-per-game average. Its opponents scored 1,-040 points in 24 games for a 43-point average. High point man for Cuba this year was the team captain, Don Lang, who scored 500 points for the season with 69 per cent of his free throws made. This is an average of 21 points per game, Coach Morris points out. “Don Lang has been outstanding in basketball at Cuba high school for four years,” the coach continued, scoring a total of 1,474 points or adoption may be renewed at ex- I On Sunday, March 4, approxi-piration. In return for support, a mately two and one-fourth miles brief personal history and a pie- west of Scandia, the 1937 Chevrolet ture of the child was sent to the foster parents. Correspondence is carried on with the child’s family through the Foster Parents’ organization, Mrs. Jorgensen said and a lucky shot by the opposing , clock; Fairview and Munden work team. Score was 32-31 in favor of Minneapolis. driven by Harold Swanson, Scandia, struck a calf as it crossed US36 highway. The report to the office of Sheriff Charles H. Peter-ka states that Swanson tried to Since its inception 14 years ago, I avoid collision with the animal but this plan has cared for more than that it came out of the right 60,000 children.    j    ditch    so fast that he was caught R0d Cross Quota $2,715 for County With a quota of $2,715 to be met in Republic county for the 1951 American Red Cross fund drive, final organization for the annual canvass is expected to be completed this week end, Cecil Rice, chairman of the Republic County Red Cross chapter, said yesterday. Miss Tracy Cushman, field re- ers will meet at Munden school Monday, March 19, at 2 o’clock; and Wayne and Grant volunteers will meet at Wayne school at 8 o’clock Monday evening for in- I public struction and distribution of enrollment materials. Seven per cent of Republic County’s total population is now enrolled in the Blue Cross or Blue Shield hospitalization insurance, according to Mr. Adams. Blue Cross members in Republic county number 727, while there are 574 Blue Shield members. Blue Cross, the prepayment plan for hospital care, today has MRS. DORMAN DIES AT 82 unaware. w    r,    j    Ll    Damages to the Chevrolet were Mr». Maglle Dorman died March I li8te(J a8 involving the ri|tht front liam Allen White Foundation of °F the Methodist church, reported the' University of Kansas, Law- that 70 persons were enrolled in rence, at the invitation of officers the clinic, conducted from 9:30 un-and trustees of the Foundation, til 4 o’clock yesterday. The Foundation, established in „ _    ♦ 1944, is designed to widen the scope TRAPSHOOTERS MEET HERE of the K.U. journalism school by Seven towns in north central providing lectures and developing Kansas are to be represented at a realistic teaching material in the meeting of the North Central form of case histories of actual Kansas Trapshooting league in problems in the operation of news- Belleville on Sunday, March 18 papers, radio stations, magazines and other media. 2 at her home in Belleville at the ■ V , aS    ;ne    :    IS    FLEAWEIGHT    CHAMP aKe of 82. She had come to Re- j ^    1    ‘hi* county w.th her.family of ta for ,    ' not |uud when only a year old, settling near J    __ Jub“' .    hc,r    husband’s    :    PROMOTE COMMUNITY HALL death in 1937, she made her home | (B Th.    w.„,„ c„, , in Belleville Survivors include, A movcIeent for a new com. three daughters and a son, Mrs. i munity hall1hus begun at Munden, Iva Harding_of Dorchester, Neb., an(j func|3 ,re being secured by Mrs. Grace Kolman of Cuba, Mra. I p0pUiar subscription from citizens presentative for American Red Cross, is meeting here this week j 440,000 members in Kansas, and with groups to organize the fund i has reached its present stand-drive in both rural and town areas. I ing in only eight years. Blue Present indications are that the I Shield, the companion plan to canvass will be in full swing by I Blue Cross, is now in its fourth March 15, allowing two weeks for year with more than 240,000 mem- completion by the March 31 dead line observed throughout the nation. -4- PLAN NO MORE HUNTS AH co-sponsored wolf hunts for the rest of the 1951 season are now officially cancelled, according to Virgil White, chairman of the American Legion and VFW wolf hunt committee. Last Sunday’s hunt, March 4, was postponed due to muddy fields. IN POLICE COURT Only one traffic violation case was heard in Belleville city police court this week by Police Judge D. C. Hixnrer. On Friday, March 2, Frederic hers. Belleville hospital is a mem ber hospital and there are four participating physicians in the county, Adams indicated. Tho ten day solicitation commencing on March 30 is the first membership campaign in, this area since March of last year. At one time, Mr. Adams stated, it was impossible for individuals to join this insurance plan unless employed by a concern with five or more employees. Under the present regulations, however, everyone is eligible to enroll except persona, over 65 years of age and retired. ■ ■   — ... BLUE ROCK SHOOT SUNDAY Belleville Gun dliab is bolding a Campbell, Hartford, Cornu, iVaa; blue rock shoot at the fairgrounds fined $10 and costs for the viola- next Sunday, March ti, The event at Rooney Motor company. Hon of a speeding ordinance. ] begimr at ! o’etoek. Myrtle McCracken of Belleville and Ralph Dorman of Belleville. Funeral services were held Sunday, March 4, at Wesleyan Methodist church. The Rev. Willard Lloyd, assisted by the Rev. Wade Hickman, officiated. Interment was in Hawks cemetery. *- Seven New Houses Nearing Completion Seven new houses being complet- I of the community. It is reported that more than $10,000 has already been obtained. The movement has been in progress for the structure have not yet been determined. X-Ray Unit Back For Final Checks C. of C. Meets Monday Night week rceived a letter from his Belleville Chamber of Commerce young nephew, Ray Clark of Fort win hold its regular March meet-Worth, Tex., in which the young- \ng next Monday night, March 12, 8ter boasts that he is fleaweight in the Chamber of Commerce champion of the world. The state- rooms. ment is substantiated by a clipping An up-to-date report of the 1951 from a Fort Worth paper adver- membership drive will be made in tieing the Midget Gloves Fight connection with Monday’s session, the secretary said yesterday. 1951 CITIZEN’S CAUCUS „    , The Citizen’s Caucus of the Mrs. Clark voters of the City of Belleville, ii n . r\    TT-.1 i Tuberculosis x-ray mobile unit ed in Belleville by Douglas G. Hill, wju return to Belleville Friday, Inc., Salina contractors,'are now | March 9 for a final check in open for inspection, according to • che8t x_ray campaign, Mrs. E. A. announcement being made in this Purdy> Belleville survey chairman, week s Telescope. Two Belleville j announced this week. Night, sponsored by the American Legion of that city. Ray fought in the main event of the evening. He I is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. about two    weeks    Th^fiuf8 tvDe    ^    °J ^ort ^ortb; Mrs. Clark    voters or tne v,ny oi Belleville, of material    Tobe    usedand^izeof    118 fhe former Miss Martha Hallo-    Kansas, and School District No. 14, oi material to De used and sue or , well of Belleville.    < wiU ^ held at the High School VAI,_„    Building, Friday evening, March YOUTH IS SUICIDE    116th at eight o’clock for the pur- Kenneth Gerald Florea, 23-year-    pose of nominating a Citizen’s old son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester    ticket as follows: Florea of Belleville, died March | Three Councilmen from each of I at the family home. Death was the three wards, One Year Term, attributed to suicide by Dr. H. D. ; Three Councilmen from each of Thomas, county coroner.    : the three wards, Two Year Term. Services were conducted by j One Mayor from City at large, Robert Thomas at the Florea home Two Year Term. real estate agents, Louise H. Carl steven and Fred Colwell are showing the houses, now nearing completion, to prospective buyers. Jack Delaney, superintendent of ' construction on the seven-house project, also is conducting inspection tours. Xwo of the houses already have been sold. ^ Douglas G. Hill of Salina, contractor on the project, is a former Persons whose x-rays were unsatisfactory mechanically or those who require closer observation will again be x-rayed at this time, Those who did not have an x-ray made at the scheduled visit of the unit, may do so now only with a doctor's permit. Schedule for the unit, Mrs. Purdy said, is from 9 a m. till 19 o’clock and I till 3 o’clock on Friday. Belle Crest Milk-Delivered to your home. Call-07,—Adv.    * « on March 3 and interment was in Belleville cemetery. TWISTER STRIKES SHED (By Toe Telescope * Wayside Crrr.) A small twister struck a machine shod on the farm of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Baxa, located on Serums. T Ct building1 from, its foundation artd threw it upon a hedge fence, No other damage was reported. For prompt “reliable ■ ambulance . phone IS. Bachelor-Faulh-ner-Dart.—Adv** * * 43:.** „ a Jt Two Justices of Peace, Two Year Term. Two Constables, Two Year Term. Three Members, Board of EDU-UCATION, Four Year Term. One Treasurer, Board of EDUCATION, Two Year Term. Qm Committeeman from each of the three Wards, One Year Term. in 91 basketball games. He has made good 280 free throws out of 486 for a 91-game average of 58 per cent.” Other outstanding scorers on the Cuba team have been Ray Reynolds with 235 points and Don Baxa with 220 points. Cuba will lose three of its 20-man squad by graduation, including Don Lang, George Bednar and Le-Roy Klima. *- EGG AND CHICKEN PRICES Prices received by Kansas farmers for eggs increased 5.7 cents from mid-January to average 37 cents on February 15, according to the U. S. Bureau of Agricultural Economics and Kansas State Board of Agriculture. This month’s increase followed a sharp decline the preceding month and brought prices to a level nearly IO cents above a year ago. Kansas farmers received an, average of 23.5 cents per pound for chickens in mid-February, the agencies say, up 3 cents from January 15 and more than 8 cents above the February 1960 price.      ...... TO READ LEGION HISTORY History of the Robert E. Gordon Post No. 133, of the American Legion, will be read by Mrs. K. M. Blair during the Legion’s birthday celebration on the evening of Thursday, March 15, according to Virgil White, adjutant. Members of the auxiliary and the Legion will celebrate the thirty-third birthday of the American Legion post here with a pot luck supper and a^ special program. Greeting cards for St. Patrick’s Day now on display at The Telescope office.-—Adv. Signed: Willis illiam E. Wilbert, First Ward Committeeman. W. M. Slopansky, Second Ward Committeeman. ( Hillier Sherrard, £ Third Ward Committeeman. 4,085 Contes of Tip; TELESCOPE Printed This Week — ; '■ ----------.......•a-’*- wmum HHH - ;

RealCheck