State Rights Commission Aggressive Force TOPEKA (AP) - Four re cent appointees to the Kansas Commission on Civil Rights are turning that body into an aggressive force promoting the rights of minorities in the state, says the Commission's tive director, Troy G. gins. execu- Scrog- "I think the most significant change has come in the Commission's attitude in regard to exercising its statutory power," Scoggins said in >an interview. "In the past, they were somewhat reluctant to do so." The commission recently brought its first charge of discrimination -against a Kansas school district — the Rosedale district of Kansas City, Kan. It also is initiating a study of possible housing diseriminaition and welfare violations involving Mexican-Americans Kansas. in western And, ithe commission Is fight- ing a battle for a black woman to get her readmitted to an Emporia nursing school. "The commission had somewhat of a conservative attitude in regard to -testing some of *he statutory provisions and tenants of the law," said Scroggins, a 37-year-old black who was elevated to executive director last Dec. 31 after four years as an employe of the Commission. "The new members of the commission and several of the older members have begun to realize that the effectiveness of the law to bring about change in the diay-to-day plight of minority people bias not come about as readily as maybe they anticipated through the filing of individual complaints. "Also, they haive come to realize the individual complaint route bias not had a great amount of class 'action effect in changing conditions for the majority of minorities in Kansas." The Commission once, last year had four of its seven seats vacant. Jenry Biindle; Gov. Robert Docking's administrative assistant who handles recommendations for appointments, said finding people willing to serve on the Commission is very difficult. The four members Docking has added in recent months are Terry O'Keefe, a White Wichita attorney; Mrs. Ohavlene Houng, a Kansas City, Kan., black woman; U. L. Gooch, a black Wichita mian who has an aircraft service business, and Daniel OROPESA, A Wichitan of Mexican-American, descent who works in the aircraft i dusftry. The Commission now is composed of two whites, three blacks and two Mexican-Americans. The four new appointees are one black ana one Mexican- American in place of whites, who formerly constituted a majority. The Commission has legal authority, Scroggins said, to initiate charges of discrimination- in public accommodation and employment "whenever there is enough reason to believe that a discriminatory act has occurred." It cannot taring charges in housing oases, but must have an aggrieved party bring the charge. A 1970 ^amendment to the state's civil rights law also gave the Commission power to initiate investigations without a formal complaint — to seek ia- forniation upon which a com: plaint might be made. "This is the section of the law we are using to investigate jhese cases in western Kansas," Scroggins said. He said the Commission has drawn up notices of investigation—but has not yet served them—to begin a probe of alleged housing discrimination, delivery of services under the welfare agencies and education of Mexican-American children under Title I of the federal Civil Righto Act. Fund's for these programs are administered by the state. The Commission meets Saturday moiming here, at which time Scroggins expects it to approve the investigation. .The Commisision .has on file formal complainlts of discrimination at Garden City, Goodlarid, Ulysses, Seoitt City, Leoti and Johnson, as well as agadmst the Welfare Departments of Scott, Grant and Finney counties. The Commission also has under study allegations of mis-ap- plication of federal funds in western Kansas. Also underway is a survey of employment of minorities in state government. Scroggins said a similar survey two years ago disclosed only a little over 5 per cent of state employes are members of minority races — and most of those have janitorial and menial jobs. Ironically, Scroggins four of the first five crimination complaints processed by the Commission this fiscal year were fited by whites. "They are whites who were either evicted or threatened witih eviction for entertaining blacks in their apartments, or for assisting blacks in renting within the apartment com- "plex," Scroggiras said. today... Hospitals DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Evallna Bauer, Scott City .lames W. Dunsworth, 721 Howerton Jerry S. Burden, Lakin Glenn Alien Conclray, 1712 Belmont Anne R. Lobmeyer, 1707 Center Gilbert C. Lucero Sr., Gardendale Mrs. Johnny McBrown, West | Side Trailer Park said, i William E. Nance, 1112 Hard- dls ' ing Keven Mark Runkle, 1110 E. Chestnut Lloyd Edward Waldren, Tribune Leandro Perales, 206 S. 6th in Garden City Pag* 3 Garden City Telegram Thursday, May t, 1971 markets ,1.28 $2.10 Unvhg Unchs $1.30 Un;hg 7 p.m. stocks (Tho following prim quota* tlon* *ro Himlthtd to the Tolo. gram by Ootfo A Crrkmor, Inc 2764244.) Allies SUp ..'...,... 7% Am Cyn 35',i Am Motors 6% Am Brands : 47% Anaconda 22% AT&T '48 Beech Atoo 20% Beth Stl 24 Boeing 24 Ohi-yisTer 31: Cities Sv 45 Colo inter 3ii$ Dillons 25 Du Font » 151 East Kod /. ai El Paso NIG- Ford 66% Gen. EJ'ect u 1120% Gen Motors 8gr.i Halli'burton 5g£| IBM 3541,4 Xnt. Hlajrv .................. 27% Int D?aip 39% MarOor ' 37% Nat Dist lABi Nor Nat Mr'* •»-»-. -*nfr*T , •••••••••••••• »^J. 39? Pan EfPL IBemney JC . iPhil Pet .... Pro'ct Gam , ROA Santa Fe Ind Sears Speiry Rd .. Std Oil Ind Std Oil Nff .. Texiaoo US SteeH West EQect .*. 92% Woohvoirth 53 26% 88 ?i 35% 64% 37 35 Chicago Liv» Bctf Futures .June Aug Oct Dec Packed House Is on Hand For Juco s Musical Finale An impressive finale to this year's Garden Cilty Community funior Colege musk scene was »resented to a packed audience ast night lat the Fine Arts Center on the cam-pus. Wrapping up the season was jazz-pop concert coittbininig the-efforts of three talented GCCJC groups — The Juco Singers, under the direction of Carol Anderson, and the State Band, under the direction of Norman Radke. A third group (actually a pair), worked behind the scenes, but deserve equal time in the praise department for the outstanding job performed in lighting effects. .PhSl Bandy designed the lighting, and was assisted by Dave Skinner. Juco Singers opened their performance with "WMch Way America," t lilting Young Americans-type number per- formed with zest and 'appeal. It wasO evident, particularly through this number, that the group enjoyed singing as much as the audience enjoyed listening. ShMtiing to a popular mum- ^ ber, "dose to You," *he sing- ; ers presented a charming little accompaniment, featuring the girls, who sang and cast "loving eyes" on the boys of to group. Highlighted in ithe Juco Stagers peiTifornraince were two solo pants, sung by Jan Crockett and Garde Mizell. When the Stage Band took over, ithe Pine Arts Auditorium began to rock with jazz, blues- rock, end the heavy sound of hard rock, spiked with the flowing sounds of isuoh standards ais "Autumn Leaves." Certain instrumente in a band are destined to stand out, oftentimes by sheer volumn. During last might's perforim- volumm plus talent served to"- "stow oiflf" the trumpet section (composed '.of Dennis iRiaidke, Tom Gilan, Merlin Zim- . mett, and Gary Wewer), drummer Kirven Hawkins, bass , guitarist: John Weber, and lead guitarist Jamie Dwyer; For many in the .audience, tfe MgWight of .the concert was an (improvised hard-rock selection, biHed as "A Jaimie Dwyer, John .Weber, Kirven Hawkins Special," ieaturinig the three musicians, and aicctiimpanied bf a light sihow of variegated, kaleidoscopic color. At its dose, the concert Drought wavies of -applause and whistles, and left the audience IMnsitinig for mime. — Loper. Dwyer Ag Land Order Delayed TOPEKA (AP) — The Kan- The laifttorney genenal's office High Low 32.65 32.40 32.65 31.10 30.95 31.07 30.15 30.05 30.15 29.90 29.82 29.87 DOW JONES AVERAGE Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at 1 p.m. was /up 2.18 •t 942.45. sas Property Valuiaition Department has agreed to sftay^iinpjfi- mentaition of a directive "fwrcing counties to change valuations on aigricultural lands. Ronald F. Dwyer, state property valuation director, in March ordered 96 counties to raise or lower their valuations on farmland based on a median of land value® within nine equalization districts. Protest against the directives prompted Gov. Robert Docking to ask Atty. Gen. Vern Mailer to test validity of the orders. Miller's office sued on grounds ithey violated constitutional protection of due process of law for the property owners involved, but lost the oas* in Stoaiwnee County Distract Court. r deaths this week fled notice to appeal that district court ruling by Judge David Prager to the Kansas Supreme Court, and Prager signed a stay order de- layinig his instructions to the Properttiy Valuation Department to proceed with enforcing Dwyer's March order'until the high count rules in the case. Attomeyis for both the Property Valuiaition Department and the attorney general's office appeared before Prager to present the agreement. The state Supreme Court is not expected to hear the case until September. In the meantime, the directives will not be implemented and counties will not have to make the valuation changes until the hiigh court rules. Mrs. Myrtle G. Sharpe C SCOTT CITY — Mrs. Myrfl» G. Sfaarpe, 88, Scott City, died Wednesday at the Park Lan« Rest' Home here following a long illness. Born Feb. 17, 1883, at Berea, Kan., she had lived in Scott Couraty siimce 1906. married to Hamry Sept. 23, 1905, ait She wais C. Sharpe Lexington, Bus Safety Precautions Pay off in Tuesday Crash Bus safety precautions taken by Unified School District 457 paid off Tuesday in a bus-car mishap northeast of Garden City, reports Bill Lewis, district transportation director. The mishap was rated by Lewis as .the most serious since the district unified in 1965. The district's 28 buses average 350,000 miles yearly. Tuesday's inltersection mishap resulted in major damage to the bus and oar, but only minor injuries to the occupants of the two vehicles. Lewis said .the bus carried (three Jennie .Barker kindergarten students in addition to veteran driver Archie B. Ladner. Ladner was bruised in the mishap, but only one/student suffered any visible injury, a bump to his head, Lewis reported. Mr. >and Mrs. Fred Offerle, Beeler,' occupants of the car, were treated 'at St. Catherine Hospital for minor injuries and released. Paddied seat* and placing of the students in the middle of ithe 36-pasis©nger bus were cited by Lewis as having possibly prevented serious injury to the students. The three were tossed about the interior, he noted, as the impact spun the bus 180 degrees on the roadway., The damaged bus was one of three new vebidL&s put into service last week and had only 2,200 miles on its speedometer. Lewis Manned a, new window design on tfoe bus as having created a "blind" spot to the left of 'the driver, preventing hint from (haiving seen the approaching oar: Since the mishap, the other < two new buses have undergone local modification to remove the blind spot, he reported. Lewis said th* 'bus caught fire following the mishap. He praised Ladner, who has been driving for the disitrict since 1965, tor having safely removed the youngsters from the burning vehicle. Ladner then used a hand extinguisher to put out the fire undiar the hood of the damaged vehicle. USD 457 began requiring padded seats on.its new buses a couple of yeains ago and now is six of its 28 vehicles so equipped. In addition to the seat backs, the padding extends to interior nails and a padded strip running along the 'Slide of the bus walls. Another definite safety factor Lewis noted, was the size of tine bus. He said isome districts have gone to sinuader, van type 'busies on some routes. Had a van type bus been involved in the Tuesday mishap, the outcome would have been considerably more injurious to the bus occupants, Lewis itlheorized. Ky. He preceded her in dteaith Feib. 14, 1948. , Mrs. Sharpe was a member of the First Ohaistiaii Church, , eott Cilty, and the Eastern Star. Survivors include a son, Olive, Scott City; 10 grand- 'hil'dren and 16 great-<granid- children. , \ Funenal services will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the First Christian Church, Scott City, he Rev. Robert E. Brown 'of-. Mating. Burial will be in the Scott County Cemetery. Friends may call at the Wein- miamn-Price Funeral Hairae', Scott City, until' service time. Mrs. Eunice T.'Rozean TRIBUNE—Mrs. Eunice T. Rozeami, 89, Tribune, died Tuesday at Helmwood Rest Home here following a long illness. Born March 30, 1882, in. Clay County, she moved to Greeley County in 1888. She was married to Tiffliman Frederick Rozean April 27, 1904. He preceded her in death Sept. 23, 1946. Mrs. Rozean v was a school teacher in Greeley, Wallace and Wichita counties for several years. She was a. member of the Tribune Presbyterian Church, the Rebekah Lodige, the Tribune EHU, and the Embroidery Club. Survivors include a daughter, Melva G. Hamann., Tribune; siix grandchildren and 13 great- grandchldiren. Funeral services will be 10:30 a.m. (MDT) Friday at the Tribune Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Dave Vanley officiating. Burial 'Will be in Greeley County Cemetery.' Friends may call at the Wedn- mamn-Pnice Funeral Home, Leoti. Occidents City — Wednesday, 10:31 a.m., 500 block of North 8th, cars driven by Mrs. Maurice F. Deiaton, 308 W. Holmas, and MIPS. Ronnie E. Roads, 507 N. 9th. Minor damage to both cars. Wednesday, 5:12 p.m., 400 • block of North Main, parked oar owned by Manuel Garcia Jr., Gardendlale, struck by im- oiown vehicle which left the scene. Minor damage bo Garcia car. Today, 8:33 a.m., 1200 block of Jenny, pickup truck driven by Juan J. Moreno, 1410 W. Driver Escapes Serious Injury A Garden City man escaped serious injury yesterday mom- ing in, a truck-pickup truck accident IVfe miles east of here on US50. John Moler, 62, Eminence Rt., driver of the pickup was reported injured, but was not taken to Sit. Catherine Hospital for treatment. Driver of the truck Hairy A. Nissen, Dayton, lowia, suffered no injury. Nissen Was westbound on US50, attempting to make a left turn into the H and H Trailer Village, the Kansas Highway Patrol said. Moler, SHELLY SHOWS Her pearl (with bemef actor clam. With her is Nathan Lewis, junior high biology teacher. Clam Yields Pearl For Garden Student Divers have challenged the denizens of the deep and •searched oyster 'beds for centuries to come up with that coveted gem, the pearl. Shelly Angeles., 13-year-old daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Chris Angeles, Rt. 1, found her pearl the easy way. Shelly's "diving" was actually "dipping" — into a formaldehyde-filed barrel at Garden City Junior High. Her "oyster" was actually a clam, dredged up out of the barrel for disect- ing in her biology class. The pearl she found nestled inside the clam came <ais a totol "shock," according to her mother. Shelly, her classmates', and teacher Nathan Lewis were "quite surprised!" with her finid. Lewis was particularly surprised, he said, because although finding a pearl in a clam is not as unusual as it may sound, finding a pearl inside a clam designated for school disection is unusual. Lewis explained that specimen for disection are purchased through a national company, shipped in barrels of formaldehyde and "they usual- ly go through the specimen thoroughly before shipping them out," he said. Two Garden City jewelry stores pronounce'd! the pearl "worthless" of monetary value, and of poor quality. One jeweler explained that the pearl was quite irregular in shape, and contained some flaws. Mrs. Angeles explained, however, 'that the family may take the pearl to Kansas City to see if it might be ground into shape, and to obtain one final appraisal of its potemittial value. Whether valuable or not, the "find" provided one 13-year-old PLANS FOR ANNUAL PAGEANT ARE UNDER WAY A Weiv M/ss City Soon also westbound, struck the Nissen vehicle while attempting to pass it, KHP said. An estimated $250 damage was sustained to the NiBsen vehicle, KHP said, but no damage estimated was given on the Moler vehicle. Children's Art Is on Exhibit Helen Scott's ant 'Students are toeing featured currenlfly at the Upstairs GaMery in the Walters Building above the Vogue Shop. The GaLLsry is open every clay except Monday from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., and the public is invited to view itfliis children's art exMWt as wel as other work on display. Students are Carolyn Anstaett, Dirk Dudbar, Melody Joyce, Sydney Oswalt, Karen Owens and Brenda Mouser. Mrs. Scott's waitercolor which won first in its division at Hal- stsad Art Show recently is among those on display. Kansas Sales Tax Level Remains Same i TOPEKA (AP) — The state Departimienit of Revenue has de- tentatively, to keep the level at which it begins to collect sales tax at 15 cenfe. James F. McDonald, revenue director, said Wednesday adjustments have been made in to first seven brackets of the sales tax that should give consumers a break. The 'adjustments make purchases &-om 94 cents to $1.20 subject to four cents sales tax in Topeka, Lawrence and Manhattan, cities that have approved a one-half cent sales tax for increased police and fire Fulton, and car driven by Mrs. Raymond) M. Tarpley, 601 Hamline. Minor damage to both vehicles. Courts Drivers License Suspension- Harvey C. Martin, 310 S. 7tii, license susperud«d six additional months from April 27, for driving while his license was suspended. Marriage Licenses — Walter F. Colby, 72, and Julia C. Haickerott, 59, both Garden City. Warranty Deeds— Jolin R. Bunn&ide, et al, to Philip Gay- Ion Porter, eit ux, lot nine, block 34, of Stevens Second Add. Lloyd Hall, et ux, to Clarence Savolt, a tract of land in east half of NW-4 of 22-2-1-32. George Burgardit, et ux, to Clarence Burgardlt, et al, all interest in amid to SW-4 of 2823-33. Eugene H. Hurd, eit ux, to Roscoe Hurd, eit ux, part of east 100 feeit of lots four and five in block two o£ Horde's Add. Claude E. Main, et ux, to Dale R. Lighter, -at ux, NVi of NWi/4 of 32-26-31. Joisie E. Morris to Pauline Goodman, lot five in block four of Holmes Third Addition. . Elmer J. Gross to Jerry SchTeibvagsfl, et ux, south 52V2 feet of lot 11, and north lYV* feet of lot 12 in block two of 'rairie Park Subdivision. Lottie E. Burling Fansler r., et vir, to Harold F. Fansler Sr., et ux, lot seven, block 48 of Holmes Third Addition. Donald C. Hendirickson, et ux, to Delbert C. Stinemetz, east 25 aieres of NV 2 of SWA of 1624-32. C. W. Bonst, et ux, to Roy Ankrom, et ux, tracts nine and 10 of Renick's Subdivision of the north part of E'/ 2 of NEVi of 22-24-32. COUNTY-TRAFFIC Fined — Lee A. Hill, Deerfield, speeding 86 in 70 zone, $22 and $10 costs. Adina Elsie Rdssiter, Colorado Springs, Colo., speeding 89 ill 70 zone. Garden City girl with an ex perience 'thait, according to her mother, "will not be forgotten.' Wells Mum About Political Status KANSAS CITY (AP) — Robert K. Wells, a member of the Feidlaiial Oonimuications Commission and former Garden Oity, Kam., broadcaster and executive of a Kansas mewpspaer and radio chalin, was one of the principal speakers Wednesday protection. Girl Scout Troop Presents 'Robin Hood" Parents and family of scouts in Girls Scout Troop 104 were guests this week at the presentation of "Robin Hood", the final requirement on the troop dramalbics badge. Following the play, punch and cookies were served to the 35 persons attending. A weekend camping trip to Camp Lakeside at Scott City is planned for the scouts Friday through Suraday. Dtiane Vainn Wete, Lakin, wll relinquish her title as Misis Oardien Oifay in Iiess than a monith. Selection of oamdiidatos for this year's eighth annual Miss Garden City Sciholarsihip Pageant is getting under way. Competing for the 1971 tMe wil be girls from eight Southwest Kansas counties—-Kearny, Nests, Hamiiliton, Greeley, Wichita, Scott, Lati£ and Finney. This year's edition of one of •the preliminary Miss Kansas events will be staged in Garden Oiity,the week of May 31 through June 5. Sam* $1,000 in '' scholarship awards await the finalists Who will be crowned the might of June 5 in Clifford Hope Auditorium. Diane Vann Weber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Vann, Lakin, is bolder of the current MiisK Gairden City title. The Garden City scholarship pageant is a part of one of the largest educational foundations of its type for young women, wiiitih more than $500,000 awarded annually on the local, state and national lewis in »cholar- shipj*. Poise, beauty and talent are the three major requiiremenlts. Bach contestanit will be judged •in,,evening gown, in swimsuit and in the pretsenltaition of her quality of talent until they considered entering the contest. In 1968, 'Miss Garden 'City title holder, Kandee Kae Klein, Tribune, went on to reign as Miss Kansas. Named as fir'st- runnenup in tine Pratt pageant, slhe inherited the tittle when Debbie Barnes, chosen ais Miss Kansas, went on to become Miss America. , For the paist 'Several yeains, ifihe Miss Garden Oity Scholar- sliip Pageant -has been judged the numtoei- one pageant in the sitate among preliminary Miss Kansas paigearats, according to Joihn D. Osbom, publicity director for the pageant. The Miss Kansas pageant at Pratt is a preliminary for tins Miss America Pageanit. Tills year's contest,,- Osborn said, promises to be a better•than-ever event. Selection of candidates for tine pageant its under the direc- tion of Ron Isiham, sales managed- for KIUL Radio. Entiles may be submitted by contacting Istem. To qualify, entrants must be between tiie ages of 18 and 28, by Sept. 1, and must never "have been maraiied. In discussing the talent qualification, Isiham stressed that the range is varied and that no girl must necessa^ly be trained in any specific field. He pointed out that many entrants in. previous pageambs did not realize they possessed a talent. at a convention of (Mid-America Telpihone executivies. Wells discussed tlhe FOC aaud the regulatory ciiiimate in l!he 18 months lie has been a nuemiber of the coimimission. He said the role of a regulatory agency should bie to make individiral judgimente and the Coingress sihould pass Ihard >and fast rules. Wells did not comment on his statement earlier this year that lie was considering seetoimg the Republican niomiinaition for Kansas governor, sayiimg only that he hadn't been in Kansas enough lately to reaEy know i tlie reaction to his earlier an-! noivncement. Sen'. Robert Bole, of Kansas, also addressed the convention. He said publicity seekers and power hungry poliiticians were giving Ameaiictanis >a falss picture of weakness by grabbing and holding the headlines. Troop leadens are Mrs. Aleta Hokien and Mrs. Joe Vand«r- weidie. Civic Center Calendar of Event* PJIIDAV Old Timers. 12:30 p.m. Coveted SATURDAY Old Timers, 7 p.m. MONDAY Old Timers, 12:30 p.m. Slim Trim Tops, 7 p.m. Bridge Club, S p.m. TUKSDAY ShuMleboarcl, 9 a.m. Sewing luaoheon. 12 noon. WKDXKSDAY Sluifneboai-d, 9 a.m. OJ'd Timers dancing, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY Stuiffleboard, 9 a.m. Senior Cit- ze/is Singing:, 1:30 p.m. $28 'and $10 costs. COUNTY—OTHER Fined — George C. Bahntage, Lakini, overwidth, $10 and $10 costs. Gerald A. Mongold, Liberal, two counts of overload, $35 and $15 and §10 costs. Ronny B. Warren, Whitesboro, Tex., overlength, $10 and $10 costs. POLICE-TRAFFIC Bond* Forfeited — Michael G. Gimple, 1205 Old Manor, parking lelt side to the curb, $7. Norona Finales Gusman, SOlYz. E. Chestnut, permitting unauthorized petnson to drive, $15. Terrence William Moadors, 1501 "B," depositing litter on the street, $15. Douglas Earl Fisher, Holcorab, $15 lor careless driving and $50 for illegal transportation of an open bottle. Betty C. Alien, 1512 E. Laurel, running red light, $15. Jimmy B. Ballinger, 1206 St. John, riding on a sidewalk, $15. Defara K. Garcia, 2003 N. 6th, illegal U-turn, $10. Gregory R. Mann., 2024 N. 3rd, careless driving, $15. Alvin T. Spikes, 634 Wheutridge, careless driving, $15. Maria, Brenda Sanchez, 1501 Taylor, no driver's license, $15. George R. Sanchez, Jr., 1501 Taylor, permitting an unauthorized paraon to drive, 15. Michael L. Hoyt, Holcomfo, dareless driving, $15. Mrs. Chaaies Keller, H&H Trailer Village, speeding 40 in a 30 mile per hour zone, $20. Williaim E. Mosher Jr., 307 E. Kansas, careless driving $15. Richard Allen McCullougih, 622 Garden City Ave., permitting a person to be a passenger on cycle without wearing a helmet, $,15. Ronald D. Talley. 1507 Willow Lane, blocking a private driveway, $4. Glen Allen Conttray, 401V£ N. 8th, illegal lane changing, $15. Marie Brenda Sanchez, 1501 Taylor, improper left-hand turn, $15. Julian Sapien, 2524 N. Main, improper lane usage and improper backing, $20. Michael E. Goodwin, Rt. 1, driving while intoxicated, $105. Fined —Roger Alan Schiffelbein, Rt. 1, inadequate brakes, $10 and $5 court costs. Mrs. John L. Potter, 607 Garden City Ave., blocking a driveway, $2 and $2 costs. Michael T. Calihan, 1401 E. Kansas Ave., illegal possession of an open container of beer, $10 and $5. Frankie Gerald Deck, 918 N 9th, no driver's license, $20 and $5 court costs; committed to jail. POLICE-OTHER Fined — William Auburn Hammond, Jr., Enid, Okla., vagrancy, sentenced to 30 days and $5 costs. Committed to jail. Marilyn Kay Jiurtt, 308 E. Laurel, disturbing the peace, profane language, and destruction of private property, $25 on i eaich charge, plus $5 court ! costs; committed to county 'jail. Charles M. Hurtt, 303 E., Laurel, assault and battery, $20 and $5 costs; committed to jail. Toco John's 305 E. Kansas "The Hottest Spot in Town"
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