Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 3, 1971 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 3, 1971
Page 6
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TAX BREAK DOESNT PAY DIVIDENDS President's ' Perk-up' Bid Fails WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon's effort to spur business investment with a m'uMbUHon-dioiiar tax break plan has failed to produce re- «ulits, according to a government survey. The study elbows businessmen expect to increase spending for new plan and equipment by 2.7 per cent this year to $81.8 billion, smallest rise in a decade end a sharp falloff from last year's 5.5-per-cemt boost. Nixon .attempted to perk up business investment earlier this year by offering industry a $3- bMionita-year tax break through faster tax writeoffs for depreciating equipment and machinery. He sitdli hasn't set a date for putting 1)he plan into effect, but he apparently figured the very 'announcement of the proposal would produce an upturn in business investment. The President said the pro- Credit where credit is duel Every farmer or rancher deserves a dependable source of credit like any other businessman. This is the basis on which the Production Credit Association was founded nearly forty years ago. How do we feel today? Exactly the same way. Qualified farmers and ranchers, leaders in the agricultural business around here, know that the PCA believes in giving credit where credit Is due. SEE YOUR PCA MAN GARDEN CITY Production Credit Association 'Home Office—8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday thru Friday 276-7686 212 Miller Ave. Garden City Field Offices As Indicated: ILeoti—€very Thursday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dighton—1st and 3rd Tuesday 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. posal was designed to create jobs, expand the ecowamy amd bring help to one of the weakest sectors of the economy, business spending. The latest survey was taken in Me. April and early May, more than 'three moDths after Nixon proposed' the depreciation changes- An earlier survey, taken just •afteir Nixon proposed ttoe tax break, indicated businessmen would Sbep up their capital spending by 4.3 per cent this year. "It's not >a rejection of the depreciation thing, but simply that businessmen have not seen the stamig orders they need to trigger investment," siaid a spokesman lor Nixon's Council of Economic Advisers. The comical hiais been reporting signs of an upturn in spend- Surgery Set in August For Senator Pearson KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) Surgery is scheduled in August to remove the right mastoid of Sen. James B. Pearson., R-Kan. Pearson's hearing has been affected by the infection in recent weeks, .his office in Mis* sion, Kan., said Wednesday. The senator returned to Washington Wednesday after an examination at the University of Kansas Medical Center for the reconvening of the 92rid Conga-ess after the Memorial Day recess. tag for new plant and equipment. The survey suggests the economic recovery is proceeding at a more sluggish pace than sought by President Nixon. The survey, tataen by the Commerce Department and the Securities and Exchange Commission, sand manufacturers actuaiy expect a 4.2-per-cenit decline In capital spending this year. The loss, however, is offset in the nonmanuf a staling sector, where a 7.3-peavceinit increase in business spending is expected. The 2.7-per-cemlt-boost forecast for 1971 would be the smallest since ,1961, when capital spending actually dedmied, the SEC said. Actor-Novelist 'Shameless When New Book Concerned By BOB THOMAS Associated Press Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — In a book store of any major city, the following dialogue might occur: "Mr. Tryon, could I have your autograph?" "Sure, you bet—if you buy a book." Novelist Thomas Tryon, also known .as actor Tom Tryon, has been crisscrossing the country in the former guise, sailing his new book, "The Other." "I'm absolutely shameless," he admits, "I'll walk into a book store and ask .if they have "The Ottar.' If the answer is no, I whip out my reviews "and tell them how they can order it. "If people want autographs in stores, I'll give them—on the book, that is. I sold 400 copies in one store on an autographing party." The muscular actor-author is enjoying the euphoria of a well- received first novel. "The Other" went !nto a sec- ond printing before publication, iand 20tth Century-Fox bought the screen rights. The movie writer: Tom—Sorry, Thomas Tryon.. As to Ma acting career: "I<et it wait, baby—I could care less." Tryon came to his literary success by a curious route. His only exposure to literature was an English novel course at Yale which he suspects was designed to tutn sttidents off—"typical of the caliber of education at Yale." His rugged good looks helped him. carve out a successful career as an actor in television and films, his most noted role being the lead in "The Cardinal." "I suppose I should say I loved doing "The Cardinal,'" he remarks, "but I didn't." In fact, most of his performances gave him little pleasure, with the exception of a Disney film, "Moon Pilot," one of his few Chances to perform comedy. YOU ALWAYS SAVE AT 5-Foot Size . PoHs fof easier handling. Rugged plastic holds up to 140 gallons. Ideal for sand box. 43.474-?. OKUHOMA TIM I 3UWIT RIGID POOL or Sand Box Sofe Price £33 45-tBdi RIGID 2.36 «-W. RIGID POOL _ * _ Holds up to 182-galf.«S.4T5 5«V/ REDI POOLS r . S-Ft. x 12-In. Great for | the kiddies! Flexible wall ' for easy setup and has drain. 63475-2. $99 6-Ft.x15-in. REDI POOL Ready for use. Holds up O OT fo265-galf, tt-47S.$.......... f\ff 8-Ft.x20-in.POOL Steel wall with interlocking fQ •teel top rail. 63-476...... I A « SHORKU «* MASK Your Choice Safe, tihder-witer fun for the children. 6J-460-6/46I-J Coast Guard Approved SWIM For adults and children.' 63.4M-3/-5/-7 Ensolft* Ski to*. Small, Mtd. PICNIC JUG SLEEPING BAG R*g. 11.99 Ballon Vacucel Shoulder spout Bail handle. 3-lb. polyester insula Men. Full double zipper Scenic lining. 59-9204 Redhead Sleeping 809. «l"x36". 4-lb. inflation. ICE CHEST LET'S GO CAMPING! 28-Q,t capacity. Rustproof. 59-J69-7 ICOMfORTAItEi SANITIZiD Aluminum Folding BED. Odor and mildew re" sistant. Lightweight fold-up frame. 39-753.9 Bed, 2" Sonltex RMttreu, interiocklng center leg. »7M... 13.97 BIG, ROOMY 12-Ft.x9-Ft. • Eaiy-tO'erect ad]uitabl* aluminum collide frame. Metal stake.. • Sewed-in water and mIT. dew resistant floor with sweep-out door sill. f Room for five or more. • Large nylon screened win* dows on both sides, with •form curtains. • Insect-proof screened door EASY TERMS with full length zipper & zippered storm curtain. 10-H.xl-H. Cabin Tent. 59.942-5 49.97 , 15-ft. 5-lit. • ».».1Wn. lodge Tent 59.96M.. 99.97 LrstS 4-Blade BREEZE BOX Multi-speed control. Deep- pitched blades. 30-in Fan. Multf-SpMd 60-1M4 _^ Garden City 'Oklahom Three years ago, Tryon was finishing a Universal TV show with Shelley Winters when be learned by chance that he was scheduled to start a movie the following week. Puzzled, he asked for a script, hiated it, and asked to be relieved. The studio refused. When he reported for his usual preproducition physical required for insurance purposes, ihe doctor detected a lung in- 'ectton which precluded the film. "The studio flhoughit I was mialing<eirinig," said Tryon. The >ictuire was made and was so «td it was never released 1 ." The experience prompted Tryon to start writing. He penned a Hollywood story that failed. Then he turned to a macabre tale of murder arid evil lappeninig® amid a Connecticut family in the 1930s. He continued writing while making films n Europe and Australia, and two years later he completed "The Other." Thursday, June 3, 1971 Garden City Telegram The Garden City Community Junior College Complete new campus facilities designed with the student In mind. 1971 SUMMER SCHOOL SCHEDULE Summer Session, 1971 Enrollment .......... June 7,1971 in the Administration Building. . .;. Six Weeks Session ..., June 7 to July 16. 1971 Possible courses for the 1971 summer school session are listed below: ! I Classes will Start June 8, 1971 SOCIAL SCIENCE General Psychology Hliman Growth and D»v. American Government American History I Sociology Introduction to Philosophy Survey of Civilisation I Russian History Introduction to Bibliography BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Economics I Business Communications Elementary Typing SCIENCE AND MATH General Biology General Zoology Physical Geology College Algebra* College Mathenratks Calculus II General Chemistry General Physical Science Interdisciplinary Science Organic Chemistry HRS. TIME 3 •— 9:50 3 «— 9:50 3 8— 9:50 3 10—11:50 3 8— 9:50 3 10—llrSO 3 8— 9:50 3 10—11:50 2 8— 9:50 3 3 3 5 5 5 3 3 5 5 5 5 5 8— 9:50 10—11:50 8— 9:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 10—11:50 8— 9:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 8—11:50 HUMANITIES Freshman English I History of English Literature American Literature Speech I Music History ft Appreciation Oil Painting I and II History of World Art Interpersonal Communleatloi Workshop (3 weeks) INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Welding I (day or night) Photography Crafts (for elementary school teachers) Audio-Visual Instruction Engineering Drawing -I HRS. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 TIME 8—9:50 10—11:50 8— 9:50 10—11:50 8— 9:50 8— 9:50 10—11:50 8—11:50 8— 9:50 8— 9:50 8— 9:10 10—11:50 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION ': Tennis 1 8— 9:50 First AM 2 10—10:50 Health Education 3 10—11:50 It is possible to get a maximum of six credit hours of work during the summer session except for laboratory courses which carry five credit hours. r A tuition charge of $10.00 per credit hour plus a $13.00 enrollment fee is payable at the time of enrollment. At least six must be enrolled in a course before it will be offered. Classes will be held from 8:00 a.m. to 9:50 a.m. and 10:00 a.m. to 11:50 a.m. with the exception of laboratory courses which will be held from 8:00 a.m. to 11:50 a.m. All classes will meet daily, Monday through Friday, on the junior college campus in air-conditioned classrooms. . (The college reserves the right to cancel any class for insufficient enrollment.) Other college courses will be offered on demand provided at least six are interested. . Dormitory and food service will be available at $160 for the six weeks session. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Summer Session : 801 Campus Drive Garden City, Kansas, 67846 ATTENTION: Dr. Del Zhlri Associate Dean for Academic Affairs 1 ARE YOUR TIRES SAFE? c Recent Studies Show: MANY TIRES IK SERVICE ARE UNSAFE! See your OTASCO man today for a FREE tire check •if^ ff M Alt BRUNSWICK TIRES MEET OR EXCEED GOVERNMENT SAFETY STANDARDS t Passenger Tin Guarantee • OMraMMtf .join* oil r<M4 hoiordl and .Mctl for Ik. IK. of Ih. original triad. If lln folll, v. wiM, ot ovr option, ripolr to fr«o or rtploc. rt r cnorfllna. ont|r far Ih. warn on a prwota •hw* of rho •Kctrangi pr!w plus ta«. • OinroMMd ogolnil iwvwt tor o ipKifM nm- k*r of IMfilhi. If tr«od wion oul l» Hill p«k»), wo wtti rtplact II, charging tho currtnt outiaMt •>lu IMI "lot ooUor odoma" flat fan. SUPER QUALITY JIJUPER 14-Ply Nylon Cord Full Wrap-Around Tread 24-MONTH GUARANTK____ - 23.95. 23.95, •Ply Polyester Cord TUBELESSTWIN WHITE WALLS 12-MONTH GUARANTEE 7.00x13 plus 1.95 Fed, Tax, _C78/ ixl4 ^35714" J6.88 28.88 _2.07 2.21 Wheel Balancing M.25 Oklahoma 0-4-4/3-T Garden City, Kansas iai ouHevwr CMOffOft..

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