Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on May 28, 1971 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Friday, May 28, 1971
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Pagt 3 Garden City Telegram Friday, May 28, Wl markets Viet Anti-Drug Drive'Encouraging' Wheat MHo Corn $1.21 Unehg S2.3S Unehg $1.34 Unehg (The following price quote* tlont fciw furnished to Hw TOfr •ram by Goffo ft Orttaner. hit 2764244.) AWied Sup • 7% Am Gym 35% Ani Motors 6% Am. Brands 4Aw Anaconda , 22^4 AT & T 45 Beech Airo 1914 Beth Stl 22$; Boeing 22% Chrysfer 28% Cities Sv 42% Colo Inter 35% Dillons 2S •J>u Pont 141% East Kod 80% El Paso NG 19 Ford 61 Gen EJee 119 •Gen Motors 83? HaMiibtnton 6»% ,1!EM 32»»/ Int. Harv 284 Int Paj> 38k, Ma.r Cor ggi,( Nat Ddst 17/Nor Nat i SB 1 'Pan E1PL 351 _ Penn«y J C 67% Pliil pet 29% Proot Gam 68 RCA 38 1 Santa Fe Ink! 7 : Sears 87' Sperry Rd 34' Std OM Jiid -591 Bid Oil NJ 76* Texaco 35' tJS Steel 33% West Elect 90% '^Wool worth 49% .•>vrw •^•^—^"^^••••••^•^••^•"•w ;^ Chicago Liv* Bwt Future* •~^ June Aug Oct Dec High 33.30 31.52 30.55 30.40 Low 33.20 31.42 30.47 30.30 r.Close 33.27 31.47 30.55 30.3 T: DOW JONES AVERAGE Dow Jones average of 30 in dusitrials at 1 p.m. was up 1.9 at 907.32. -Pigs on the Rise .I:., WIESBADEN, Germany (AP) --•"-A total of 20.9 million pigs were counted in West Germany during 1970, an 8.2 per cent increase from 1969. SAIGON (AP) - The South ietnamese government claimed "encouraging results" ay in a drive to bait narcot- cs abuse and smuggling and eniied reports that the cam- jaign was launched under U.S. pressure. Officials speaking at a news inference -also sought to refute charges that numerous high- ankinig South Vietnamese officials are involved in illicit drug raffle, as claimed by U.S. con- jressimen who investigated the OFFICIALS MOVE TO REFUTE CHARGES MADE IN U.S. growing drug crisis among American servicemen. Minister of Justice Le Van Thiu, who heads a special new anti-drug committee, said the drive thus far has seized 15 pounds of heroin, 6.4 pounds of opium and 1,716 pounds of marijuana. Since Jan. 1, 1,040 persons have been arrested, ho said. Thu also said four illegal drag labs have been shut down and 30 drug store Ikenses revoked for fttegal narcotics Ha said the gove.rnimenit suspects that most of the heroin eoai'es from Thailand, Laos and Hong Kong. Ha said efforts were being made to work out agreements with those countries' to stem the flow, which has increased sharply in recent months. Thu acknowledged tfoat several National Assembly deputies are being investigated in the drug crackdown, but did not elaborate. Asked about charges by Ssn. George McGovern, D-S.D., that Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky was involved in drag traffic, Thu said an investigation would be made only if McGovern "can provide more details on his charges." Ky repeatedly has denied McGovem's allegation. Thu emphasized that tlhe anti- drug campaign was begun by the government on its own initiative and not because of pressure from U.S. officials. However, Thu cited the cooperation of American officials and said the two governments were exchanging information on the drug situation. According sources, the was started bassador Ellsworth Bunker and Gen. Creighton W. Abrams, the U.S. coimmianider in Vietnam, miadie a direct appeal to President Nguyen Van Thieu for help in combating the problem among American servicemen. to responsible drug crackdown after U.S. Am- Melodrama on Stage Tomorrow :< The Drunkard," a melodrama performed by the Prairie Players, will be pre- senlted Sato-day at 8:08 p.m. in Ye Ole Hay Loft Theatee. Reserve tickets may be obtained by calling 276-7911. The melodrama also wiM be presented every Saturday night Erom June 12 through August. AM productions will be in Ye Ole .Hay Loft Theatre (in the rear' of Daylight Donuits shop downtown) unless announced otherwise. Another melodrama.,. "The Birth of A Town or it Happened in the Garden," will be tdded to the Prairie Players' repertoire. Perfofrmainces will begin mid-summer. Tryout dates will be announced later. Way Out Coffeo House Will Take a'Recess' Way Out Coffee House, Main and Walnut, will take a three- week "recess" after tonight'* session. The informal "get- togethers"' will be resumed the first day of summer, June 21. Scheduled hours for the summer at Way Out will be posted on the coffee house bulletin board, "Coffeefrounds." Way Out in open tonight from 8:15 to 10:45, with age limit set at 14 and above. today... Accidents City — Monday, 8:19 a.m., 4th and Walnut, station wagon driven by Mary Elizabeth Dim- ibt, 1016 N. 7th (extensive damage) and Jeep wagon driven by Paul L. Rodriquez, 2013 N. Center (moderate damage). Monday, 10:23 a.m., 100 block of West Chestnut, car driven by Mrs. Calvin Seheuer- nuaro, 1314 N. 13th, struck park-1 ed car owned by Richard j Sch'werditfeger, Ulysses. Moderate damage to both cars. Thursday, 9:14 a.m., 200 block of East Kansas, car driven by Mrs. Roy Fankhauser, 1222 Belmont (moderate damage) 'and truck driven by William M. Watson, 303 Hudson (no damage). Today, 8:55 a.m., high school parking lot near Clifford Hope Auditorium, vehicle driven by , Terry R. Kowalke, 1614 Spruce, j ^rvey, j^lcmnb, struck student Gail Elisabeth "'" " """ Walter, 1601 Old Manor, Miss WaOter suffered bruises and abrasions. Treated at St. Catherine Hoisipital, then released. Today, 9:59 a.m., 700 block of Jones, cans driven by Dora E. Long, 808 Main (moderate damage), and Ronald J. Van Hee, 408 Davis (extensive damage). in Garden City [practice session for firemen. ! Trucks went to old building i owned by Rube Crist, which ' had been set afire for pi-ac: tice. .Site was across Hi? road I from Oswalt Industries. Courts COUNTY—TRAFFIC Fined — Roger L. Parmley. 806 N. 5th, speeding 80 in 70 zone, $10 and $10 costs. Jon K. Scott, Eminence Rt., improper passing, SlO and SlO costs. Laura J. .Goodnight, 1806 St. John, running red light. StO and $10 costs. Gerald L. Richmeier, Rt. 1, failure to control spaed to avoid collision with vehicle ahead, $10 and $10 costs. James G. Persinger, Ulysses. •speeding 90 in 70 zone, $34 and $10 costs. Richard M. Barr. Fairway, .speeding 80 in 70 zone, $10 and $10 costs. Joseph A. Hospitals Telegram Photo -IN FACE OF MAFIA EXILES Filicudians to Abandon Island FILBCIUDI, Sicily (AP)-Two hundred police in battle gear landed on the rebellows island «f Filicudi today to enforce the exile of 18 reputed Mafia bos«e«. riesidents promptly announced they would abandon ribe island in protest. -- Unshaven a>nd red-eyed after three sleepless nights, islanders ..watched impassively as the police disembarged at the main ^port after coming front Sicily. Then their agitation committee issued a communique saying the inhabitants were "constrained by events'* to leave ttoe island if the underworld exiles remained, They made preparations to leave. The 200 or so residents ol this - fishing island charge that the >xile of Mafia suspects here will spoil tourism. The police came after the Mafia chiefs and their police escort spent their second backbreaking night on chairs, table* and the floor of a lonely seaside cafe and a requisitioned hotel under construction. The police landing was hampered by the refusal of local fishermen to help in the operation. The fishermen responded to an appeal to help in transporting the policemen from their launch to the short by defiantly setting off to se*. After the police landed, the residents caucused hurriedly. They rejected a proposal to strengthen barricades blocking the road into the village, and another to launch a guerrilla operation against the unwanted invaders—4h» police and the Mafia bosses. Calling for "good *en*e" and nonviolence, the Freudians' committee said it hopes author. ities would change their minds and "recognize the just reasons of our people" in asking that the Mafiosi be sent elsewhere. The Haitian government decided to move known Mafia leaders to isolated islands— where they could be kept under constant surveillance—after the killing of the public prosecutor in Palermo, the Sicilian capital Georgia Matthews Sc l hool Safety Winner Georgia Matthews Grade School won the police The school logged only W/ 2 missed days because department's safety award this year. It's presen- of accident-related mishaps. Lt Leslie Enslow, ted to the school with the fewest days missed be- traffic safety officer, presents the plaque to stu- cause of accidents in the school and playground. dents Gibby Perez, center, and Duane Mouser. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine M'antiha J. Bueeker, Briar Hill Manor Clyde E. Buckley Jr., 1508 N. 8th Mrs. Gary Cox, Lakin Anna E. Deines, 504 N. 4tih Mrs. Herbert Foster, Satanta WM>am E. Goofeby, 2520 "A" Christy Ann Guy, Imperial Bt. Raymond W. Helm, 1211 New York Ave Guy Robert Henderson, Liberal Holbert Frank Hoss, Lakin Benita M>arie Lopez, 1306 N. Mrs. Jerald McVey, Dighton Mrs. Robert Martin, Shields Linda A. Mount, Scott City Mrs. Fritz Reimelt, Sublette Mrs. Denndis Thomas and baby boy, Diigfoton Mrs. Sam Kemper, 512 Inge Fires Fire alarm sounded at 9:45 p.m. Thursday, but It was * license, sentenced to 30 days in jail; driving while intoxicated, $100, $14.40 costs, and sentenced to 30 days in jail. Juan J. Moreno, 1410 W. Fulton, failure to yield right of way, $10 nd $10 costs. Valentine J. fermandez Jr., Deerfield, psedfiog 70 in 60 zone, 10 and $10 costs. William J. jaertmer, 2019 N. 6th, improper assrog, $10 and $10 costs. )og Show on Tap Tomorrow A ''fun match" dog show will >e staged -at the Finney County aiir-gnounds 'tomorrow, begin- mig at 10 a.m. Sponsors of the event are the Wagon Wheial Kennel Club and tie Finney County Agricultural ExtemsiikMi Council. Three divisions are featured m the match. 'Conformation is open to any purebred, register- able dog, but the dog need not ( registered. Obedience and showmanship classes are limited to 4-H members only who are enroled in tihe 4-H Dog Care and Training project. The dog does not have, to be puirefaned.. Ghamipion class is open to >amy dog which bas previously been named a champion through the American Kennel Club. The class is for exhibition only. Stormy Holiday Weekend Is Seen TOPEKAl, Kan. (AP) - Stormy weather is in prospect for the holiday weekend in Kansas, the weather service said today. The service forecast thunderstorms would occur petriod- icalty over much of the state in the next 24 hours with some activity becoming sever in the western pant of the state. And it said there would be an increase in thunderstorm activity in the state over the weekend. Considerable cloudiness was reported over all but northeast Kansas this morning. Precipitation was reported in southern areas but amounts generally were less than .10 of an inch. Top temperatures today were to be. in the 70s; lows .tonight from 50 to 55, and highs Saturday from the 70s northeast to the 80s south-west. Low temperatures this morning were .from 44 at Topeka to 56 at Garden City. Highs Thursday were from 59, at Goodland to 72 at Dodge City. Haskell Family Recounts Unforgettable 'Nightmare' Summer Playground, with 'New Loot,' Starts Tuesday Summer playground program of the City Recreation Dept. istavts Tuesday — and it ;wi! have a "new look" in many phases. Directing, the overall program this summer will be George Walstad, head football coach ait Garden Cilty Junior College. Last summer he was director of the day canip program here. Major change-this summer is the addition to a "moving playground" concept: to add greater flexibility and oon- w venience for youngster*. A permanent playground program will operate at Jones School. A program for handi- * * * capped youngster* win also run daily at Civic Center. The new ''moving play- ound" will involve four otto school sites: Georgia Matthews, Jennie Wilson, Hutchison, and Alta Brown. Nine supervisors wiiU provide leadership and guidance for the program. They are Jana Chamber*, I4nda Brainy, Judy Johnson, Catia Allman, Jeff Boone, Mignon SuBdvth, Dale Haaig, Russ Boone, and Carolyn Stoecldy. Each playground will have three supervisors. Registration wiH be Tuesday and Wednesday at regularly- scheduled playgrounds. Cost for the entire program i< one * * * Playground Schedule Schedule for the 1971 summer playground program of the City Recreation Dept.: Monday through Friday 'mornings and afternoons (9 a.m. to noon, and 2 to 4 p.m.) —.at Jones School. Monday and Wednesday mornings (9 a.m. to noon) — «t Alta Brown. Monday and Wednesday afternoons (2 to 4 p.m. )— at Hutchison School. Tuesday and Thursday mom- lngBi,i,(9 a.m. to noon) — at Georgia Matthews. Tuertay and Thursday noons (2 to 4 p.m.) — ait Jennie Wilson School. Friday mornings (» a.m. to noon) — at Georgia Matthews. Friday afternoons (2 to 4 p.m.) — at Hutchison School. The playground program for handicapped youngsters will be at Civic Center daily. Times will be scheduled accordinig to needs of children in the pro- graim. • " ";. '„, •.' • • Registoation for th« totndi- cappedi program will be at t *.m., Tuesday June 1, at Civic pea- youngster. After paying the initial regis- irateon lee, youngsters may attend any session at any school they choose. Activities .in' the program will e dhnided into four categories. Special fvents will, include such activities as pet sihows, \ field trips, hobby shows, and ilia^hoop and frisbie contests. Quiet games wil include checkers, chess, coloring, shul- fflelboard, and the like. Active games wil be tetherball, foursquare, hopscotoh, miniatua-e golf, iand so forth. Active .sportis wUl include Softball, dodge bail, basketball, and soccer. Many of the activities will be planned. But W-alsitad stressed this week that the entire program wil be flexible enough to meet the needs of dhilda^en oh every playground. Special activities wil be listed every Friday in the Garden CHy Telegnam. They wil also be broadcast on the two local SUBLETTE — A man, admittedly experiencing his first LSD trip, gave *he Harry E. Wright family of rural Sublette a nightmare they will long remembeor. 'It was a Ibaii'-iraiiisSnig experience and I didn't have much haiir to raise," Wright said as hie recalled his family'fs brief encounter with nighttime terror. The family lives three miles north of Sublette along US83. The expedience began shortly after 10 p.m. the might of May 18. It itevolved around a 24- year-old Pueblo, Colo, man clad only in his undershorts. ' Hearhiig a noise outside the home, Wright had picked up a gun and gone to the back door. Just >as he reached for the door, it crashed inward and iflie 135-pound farmer found himiseaif. "facie to face" with, a 200-pound inltrudeir. "We were face to face. I reached through the opening and swung at him. He was startled and ran. Mark yelled ait him and I fired in the air to stop him, but h* went on." Mark, and anofflieir son, Has- kefll, started after the fleeing intruder wfhle Mrs., Wright called Sublette officials. Mark is home for 'the summer from Ms studies ait Montana. University; Hasfcell graduated' a week ago from Kansas State University. Haskel County Deputy Sheriff Dave Rinehiart and R. F. Lee came upon the fleeing Coloradan in the middle of US83 about a half mil* south of the farm, Wright and his two sons in pursuit. Sheriff Paul BHackmore arrived moments later to take part in the chase. The intruder had taken to a field and refused,to stop even when shots were fired over his -hiead. Blackmore said later that because it was obvious itjhe man was unarmed, the dhaise was continued on foot until the Coloradan was tackled and subdued. Also responding to 'the ca ; ll were Kansas Highway Patrol trooper® from Garden City, Ulysses and Liberal, two depute from Satanta and two deputies from Liberal. Blackmore said the Colora- dan was quite surprised when he wofcexup the next morning and found himself in the Sublette jail. He readily admitted to Blackmone, the sheriff said, that h» had been "sucking LSD" -and could recall none of Thefts, Vandalism Reported to Police Several thefts and acts of vandalism have been reported to police here. Nick J. Spanier, Jr., 1309 Coward, told police he lost $195 worth of stereo tapes from his. parked vehicle. John E. Kirchoff, 1609 N. 9th, reported a similar thetflt, .with a value of $181. Eight new oars parked in the Sdireiber Mortons lot behind Sears were vandalized. Cost to leiaich vehicle was about $30, "police reported. Charles L. Dunlap, Ganxlen- dale, reported damage to his patrked vehicle. It was parked at Garden Bowl. The other ve- Dunlap said, left the lie previous nigiht's adven- jures 1 . Shortly alter the chase, Blackmore said a truck driver notified 'authorities he had seen man clad only in undtershorbs shoved out of a 24one bronze automobile -along the highway north of Sublette. An alert was sounded for the oar and it was located about 12:30 a.m. 3n Holly, Colo. Because it belonged to the man detained in Sublette, Holly authorities placed the two occupants of the oar on a bus to Pueblo, Colo. Blackmore said the Wrights declined to press charges against the Colorado man who was "very apologetic" when told what he had done. The sheriff drove €ie man to Holly the next day to pick up his car. "It was dope," Mrs. Wright said the family wais told. "He seemed to be olcay when he got over it (his bad trip) and was real soriry for what he had done. His two buddies had pushed him out of his oar and then left him. "It was a real Mghtemin'g experience," she concluded, adding that the only real damage was to the splinstened door to their home. deaths Guy B. Moore Guy B. Moore, Rt. 1, died unexpectedly early this mom- ing at his home. More information and funeral airoangements will be announced by Phillips-White Funeral Home. Mrs. Willard Mainline SUBLETTE — Funeral services for Mrs. Ethel E. Hainline, 69, will be 3 pm. Monday <at the United Methodist Church in Sublette. Burial wffl be in Copeland Cemetery. She died Thursday morning at the Satanta District Hospital aifiteir a long illness. Born Jan. 15, 1902, in Greenwood County, she was married to Wilard O. Hainline May 23, 1925, in Copeland. He preceded her on death. She came to Sew- 'ard County in a covered wagon at age four. She moved to Copeland in 1922, and to Suib- le*te in 1946. A retired teacher, she was a member of the United Methodist Church, Sublette; Social Hour Club, Readna-Book Club, Eastern Star and WSCS. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Joe'(Moselle) Starke, Sublette; and three grandchildren Friends may call today at the Haskell County Funeral Home, Sublette. The family suggests memorials to the W. 0. and Ethel Hainline College Scholarship Fund. Thomas Roy Koehn Thomas Roy Koehn; infant son of Mr. 'and Mrs. Dennis Koehn, Copelanid, died at St. Catherine Hospital here early today. Funeral arrangements are pending. Burial will be in Salem Mennonite Cemetery, north of Copeland. NEW LOW PRICE CoUforn/o Court Clears Way for Female Bartenders , "We want to encourage parents to enrol their youngsters in the playground program," Walstad ®aid. "It's not a mandatory-type program: wtoiidh 'has to be attended regularly. Insitead, it's a convenience to the boy or gM. "Of course we hope children •ittend as regularly «s possible, and take part in >al Ifee fun and (they can. scene, Coleman Workers in Wichita on Strike WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Moire than 1,000 Colemian Co. workers in Wichita went on strike Thursday. , . The company's agreement with the International Union of District 50, Allied awl ^Techni- oal Workers of the U.S. and Canada, Local 15393 expired *t midnight Wednesday and • the union fitruck at noon Thursday. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The California Sjupreme Court 'has struck down a law banning lady bartenders, saying the pe* destal upon which women are placed is too often revealed as a cage. In a unanimous decision, the court ruled Thursday that the law violates the U.S. Constitution's equal protection clause. The court also said the law transgresses on the explicit ban in the sitiate constitution against disqualifying any person be cause of sex from "entering or pursuing a lawful business, vocation or profession." Women should not be excluded from bartending "for the female half of the adult, x>pulation cannot be translated nto legal restrictions on employment opportunities for women," Peters said of the 1936 law. "The pedestal upon which women have been placed has all too often ... 'been revealed as a cage." Peters noted that the state attorney general had 'argued that the legislature believed ttoat a male bartender or owner must be present to preserve order and protect patrons. "This argument ignores modern day reality," Peters said. "Today most bars, unlike the sialoons of the Old West, are relatively quiet, orderly and re- theii- own safety,'* be permitted to but should take their chances along with men when they are otherwise qualified for the job, Associate Justice Ray mond 'E. Peters said in the court's opinion. "Sxvch tender and chivalrous cwcera for tho well being ot peotable places patronized by M>th men and women." The court ruled on appeals by ;wo Los Angeles bar operators, Sailers Inn, Inc., and Walter Robson. The state Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control lad sought to revoke their licenses for using women bar- lenders. The invalidated law 'allowed a woman to tend bar only if she or her husband held the bar's License. Toco John's 305 E. Kansas "The Hottest Spot til Town" 'ore/co® SPEEDSHAVERE 20 • New super Microgroove' M heads shave up to 44% closer, up to 50% faster than ever before! • Floating-heads follow contours of your face for close, fast, com;:/; 1- able shaves. • Self-sharpening rot..;/ blades. • Flip-top cleaning. • On/off switch, coil cord, • Handsome travel wallet. • Great new shaver value! North American Philips Corporation 1OO EAST 4.2nd STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10O17 LOWEST DISCOUNT PRICES AT ?SBr i^y. ^p'.SllsiA* \

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