Richard Buchli took off his shoes and prepared to enjoy the sock hop. He noticed a bunch of boys queued up to dance with one girl and wandered over to join the line. When it was his turn, he took the girl into his arms, and she said, “My name is Dorothy Scollick.”
Rachel Keal was pleasantly surprised when she walked into her math advisers office and saw Nick Kullman. It was December 2008 and Rachel, 20, and Nick, 19, had volunteered to help start a math club at the University of Missouri-Columbia. They had emailed prior to the meeting but had never met in person.
Heres a quick snack to make for your Super Bowl or Oscar party. Nathan Feldmiller, the chef/owner of Café Europa, says old-fashioned pimento spread on bread is a tasty, inexpensive snack when friends come over.
Duane Daugherty of Mr. Doggitys Foods spices up the classic, cereal-based snack mix with loads of local flavor. Prepare this savory blend for a Super Bowl party or any gathering. Savory Addictions and Olive Tree are local companies substitute alternate brands as desired.
There’s much to do on the cheap in a city where living thrifty is living well.
Before Ted Lee and his brother, Matt, became the ambassadors of Southern cooking known as the Lee Bros., they were just those Yankees who moved from New York to Charleston, S.C., as children. Their status as outsiders gave them a sense of wonder as it relates to the food of Charleston, Ted said recently.
Welcome warm weather in trendy sandals, heels, sneakers and slip-ons in a rainbow of dazzling color combos. Even men’s shoes are going bright.
Trendy mamas arent going with Grateful Dead tie-dye this spring, said Becky Hanf of Mission Fresh Fashion. Instead theyre choosing subtle, two-tone tie-dye designs.
DEAR JEANNE AND LEONARD: I dont want any wedding gifts. Im a 50-something woman marrying a 60-something guy, we both have nice homes and we both have more than enough money to buy anything we need.
Despite his wifes urging, a business owner refuses to hire a lawyer and re-examine an old document.
Heres another entry in our elemental, alphabetical, occasional guide to Kansas Citys built environment L is for Lace, Lots and Lustron.
When the Central Ice Co. first got going in the early years of the 20th century, it was one of two dozen or so ice dealers in the vicinity of downtown. The history of the company and this building, in the 2000 block of Campbell Street, intersects in ensuing years with some prominent names