Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 17, 1962 · Page 11
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 11

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 17, 1962
Page 11
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Soutihwe&t Kansas Well Represented in Record Enrollment K-State Boosted by Area Students Garden City and the Southwest Kansas area is we'll represented at Kansas State University this year. Ellsworth M. Gerritz, dean of admhsions and records at K- State said a record-breaking enrollment has been reached. Total now stands at 8,909 students, compared to 7,850 last year. The following is a list of area and Garden City students attending K-State: From Garden City: James Alley, 109 W. Hazel; Maynard Alley, 1007 N. Main; Ronald Baker, 310 N. 8th; George Barker, 401 N. 6th; Rupert Leslie Bencini, 1209 Old Manor: Michael and Thomas Bergkamp, 509 N. 10th; Nancy Blanchard, 912 N. 1st; Joan Brinkmeyer, Imperial Rt.; William Bryant, 212 Washington; James Bunney, 1011 N. 5th; Marilyn Caldwell, 602 Jones; Janice Cltaver, 916 Center; Marsha Crotinger, Rt. 1; Jack Curtis, 404 Davis; Thomas Daniel, 518 Summit; David Edelbhite, 508 N. 4th; John Edwards; 605 N. 13th; Sharon Etling, 1009 Evans; Danny Fankhauscf, 1109 Pershing;' Gail Carton,-Rt. i; j JiiHa Ann Gibson, 2018 N. 6th; Michael Bigson, 504. Center; Gary Jarmer, Rt. 1; Gail Lee, 911 Pat's Drive; Patricia Leopold, 802 N. 4th; Harry Lightner, S. Star Rt.; Lorrin Lowe, 1404 N. Main; Jerry Newcomb, 1224 Parkwood; Edith Nusser, S. Star Rt.; Bernard Ceding, Eminence Rt.; Jerry Ogburn, 1408 St. John; Robert Peters, 1224 Parkwood; Ray Salyer, 1012 N. Main; Vernon Schweer, Rt. 1; Gary Lee Sullivan, 1208 A; Larry Swartley, 1002 Taylor; Raymond Ken Tarpley, Eminence Rt.; Gerald Thorne, 213 Conkling; Lawrence York, 1011 N. 3rd; and Leroy York, 1011 N. 3rd. t From Friend: Eugene Lewis Gross. From Holcomb: Robert Jones, Explains Retail Dip U.S. Income Hits Level By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP)—For the first time in months, Americans as a whole don't have more spending money in their pockets than they had four weeks before. This steadily increasing personal income total had been a comforting mainstay of an economy that had faltered a bit in other departments. The leveling off in spending money may help explain why retail sales also dipped unexpectedly. And it ties in with failure of employment to rise as hoped in many manufacturing industries. The Commerce Department reports that personal income of individual Americans in September didn't rise above the August level. This is the first time in eight months it hadn't risen. In fact, in the 19 months since the bottom of the last recession personal income had climbed each month except July 1961 and January 1962, when it dipped to the temporary alarm of chart watchers. The September leveling off of personal incomes may be just as temporary. And the annual rate of $443 billion is still at a record high. Many economists expect renewed increases this month and next, along with a pickup in retail trade, and perhaps better performance by some of the basic industries. None minimizes the importance of personal income totals in bolstering if not boosting, the economy. This is true both in its current performance and in making the right climate for future growth. • The September faltering in per sonal incomes was laid to a drop in wage and salary payments, especially in manufacturing. Ever government payrolls slipped though increases in this field usually go on year in and year out. Offsetting the wage and salary drop was an equal rise in income from dividends, interest payment; and government benefit checks. The manufacturing payroll drop c&me despite longer work weeks in a nunVber of industries. Like most government statistics the report on personal incomes i; put forth as the best possible guess and reflects the seasona changes in the general economy picture. WHAT'S FOR SKINNER CHICKEN-LICKIN' Jacquelyn Ulrich, and Larry Billings. From Kalvesta: Larry Powell, Donald Reimcr, Kenneth Mark Scott and Bnice Warner. From Pierceville: Douglas J. WcCk'aw. From Cimarron: Charles Jeery, Carl Davidson, Ronald lood, Katherine R. Oltjen, Jameg Johrbaugli, Robert Rohrbaugh, ilonakl Salmans and Thomas Tuggle. From Copeland; DelorU Caret- son. From Ingalls: Billy Johnson and Walter Nicholson. From Montezuma: Eugene Algrim, Bruce Autler, Obed Fricke, Amy Weller and Peggy Jo Whitesell. From Tribune:, William Coupland, William E. Hamann, Melvin Hunt, Bonnie Jo Kleyimann, William Monroe and Donald Stinson. From Coolidge: Edward Conard. From Kendall: Richard M. Fox, Jr., and Wilda Lynne Loep- pkc. From Syracuse: Gary Amerine, Lela Fern Plunkett, Raedene Schmidt, Fredra Tott and Freddie Westeman. From Satanta: Larry Richardson, Nancy Kay Coleman, Patricia Correll, Michael Heape, Ralph Hicks, Gerald Taton, Ronald Taton. From Suiblettc: Steve Burgess, Jerry Fletcher, Gary Lee Giles, Kathleen Murphy, John Nelson, Robert Schnellbacher and Mark Wright. From Ulysses; Arthur Atkisson, Benjamin Crocker, John E. C. Elliot, Howard Forrer, Allen Fort, William Gettlcr, Thomas Heidler, Garry Kepley, Kenneth Keusler, Clyde Leiighty, Richard E. Lewis, Verda Lucille Lighty, Ridhard Murphy, Glen Odell, David Thomas and Stephen Webber. From Deerfield: Franklin L. Eberhart. From Lakin: Lewis Davis, Penny Emerson, Daryl Loeppke and James Rushmore Sim. Page 11 City JWednesday, Oct. 17, 1962 From Johnson: Harold Shore, Duane Snook and Royce Snook. From Manter: Frank Hoopingarner. From Healy: Joe David Cramer, Keith Leon Cramer, Marilyn Schadel and Harold Lilbom Shay. From Shields: Judy Darlene Davis and Paul Jay Tillotson. From Dighton: June Bryant, Gerald Max Church, Robert Church, Thomas Fiegcl, Karen Filbert, Gary Heinz, Kathleen Heinz, Diana Hyames, Lyle Jones, Anthony Krchbiel, Carole Mull, Linda Lee Mull, Benjamin James Neill, Gary D. Owen, George Petcrsen, Howard Richards, Ronald Schmalzried and Glenda Selfridge. From Modoc: Fred Duane Wilken. DOES HAVE ITS UP5ANDDODON5, IT?! WHV CAN'T MV LIFE 6£ ALL 11 UPS"? IF I WANT ALL"UP^" WHVCANT I HAVE THEM? ..... CAN'T I JUST MOVE FROM ONE "UP" TO ANOTHER i DON'T WANT ANY) "DOWNS".'I JUST CJANfUPS'-ANO STEVE JANYON SORRY, CONSUELO -I VWNT6P TO 6ET TO THE HI GROUND.' From Big Bow: Larsen Dahlquist. Maricnthal: Jerry L. Gertstlberger and Galen Leroy Kalbach. From Leotl: Raymond Askey, Ralph Bonner, Bruce Roy Brauer, Carolyn Brauer, Deanna Burroughs, John Cable, David' Cud- I ney. Orpha Kay Duell, Jerry Hooker, Jack Hooker, Sonja Sue Hooker, Wilbur Dean Jay, Oneita Lee Marcy, Ellis Rewerts, Patrici Steele, Patricia Templer, Edward Yotter, and Gary Ross Yotter. From Scott City: Ronald Beach, James Bebermeyer, Pau* la Beckley, Keenest K. Brantley, John Bryan, Thomas Alan Bryan, Frank Carpenter, Arthur Christy, Donald Christy, Nancy Ann Dale, Lynn Alan Dean, David Duff, Kathryn Frick, Rex Grothusen, Gilbert Grube, Kent L. Hutchmo, Pamela Kay Hutchins, Barbara Kennedy, Donald Krebs, Michael Leaoh, Barbara Le\vis, Karl Lindenmuth, Ronald Metzger, Walter Miller, Patricia MoUhagen, S»nja Newcomer, Jan Norman, Reid Lynn Norman, Jo Ellen Olson, Charles John Pur ma, John Myron Ramsey, Jean Rector, Steven Lynm Rogers Steven Schmitt, John Snyder and I'M (3LAP TIIAT JUN6L.6 SURVIVAL SCHOOL 15 STILL FPESH IN AAV MINP. MIGHT BE ABLE To 5CAEE UP A BEEAKFAS WHEN IT IS LI6HT ENOUGH IT HELPS ^ TO KEEP IT CASUAL.' -HBV.' LOOK AT YOU SPEAK SO OUM.Y, HALC'ON NOT KNOW HOW PANOEROUS l& OUK POSITION ?1 THE T(?OOP5 LANPIN6.' WE MUST SCOUR T-AND $0 THIS ISLANP/ IF) INDEED YOUR NIECE ESCAPE?, WILL VOU. THE CANAL PLAN . SENORITA WILL COLLAPSE/A P/LAR/ James Yager. >/ 2 Ib. mushrooms, chopped 1/2 cup chopped parsley Salt and pepper to taste 1 7-oz. pkg. SKINNER Long Spaghetti 3 /J cup butter or margarine 1/2 Ib. chicken livers, chopped Cook spaghetti as directed on package; drain. Meanwhile, melt butter or margarine. Add livers, mushrooms, parsley and salt and pepper. Cook over low heat, stirring frequently, 5 minutes, or until mushrooms are tender. Add spaghetti to chicken liver mixture and toss. Makes 4 servings. Average cost per serving: 42c. • Good eating, for sure! Especially gooj when you start with Skinner Spaghetti. 7Vii.s is the spaghetti made with 100% amber durum wheat. That's why it tastes bt:tter, cooks bi-tlt'r. looks better. Why it has the liolden Glow oj Quality. SKINNER MACARONI • SPAGHETTI • NOODLES < are celebrating INTERNATIONAL CREDIT UNION DAY fcj »• I Each year on the third Thursday of October credit union members around the world give special thought to the many benefits which the credit union provides. On every continent observances are being held to give recognition to the role of the credit union. In operation, the credit union consists of people saving together, and lending to each other at a low rate of interest for good purposes. Credit unions are chartered by the government and operate undet law and government supervision. Any group with a common bond of association (employment, church, club, for example) can form a credit union. ' Credit unions serving this $rea include the following: t* CJmarron Co-op Federal Credit Union; Cimarron, Kansas Lane County Federal Credit Union; Dighton, Kansas Century Employees Credit Union; Garden City, Kansas Equity Federal Credit Union; Garden City, Kansas Garden City Teachers Federal Credit Union; Garden Citv Kansas S. M.'Credit Union; Garden City, Kansas K & C Credit Union; Johnson, Kansas Lakin Farmers Credit Union; Lakin, Kansas K & O Credit Union; Liberal, Kansas . Southwest Teachers Credit Union; Liberal, Kansas Rolld Community Credit Unbn; Rolla, Kansas Satanta Farmers Credit Union; Satanta, Kansas Scott Credit Union; Scott City, Kansas Sublette Credit Union; Sublerte, Kansas ' G W Credit Union; Tribune, Kansas M. P. C. Credit Union; Ulysses, Kansas Southwest Farmers Credit Union; Ulysses, Kansas Stano Credit Union; Ulysses, Kansas MEMBERSHIP 4,357 TOTAL ASSETS S2.538.514.55 SOUTHWEST CHAPTER WESTERN DISTRICT GEO. C. GERSTNER, President LARRY MOWRY, Secretary Affiliated with: KANSAS CREDIT UNION LEAGUE—CREDIT UNION NATIONAL ASSOCIATION CISCO KID. THE MIN THMS IS TO MAKE 6VRB US POUT GET A CHANCE TO HOLLER/ AH, CISCO, POS5NT THE /MOONLIGHT M/4KE F06L ROMANTIC? MICKEY MOUSE -I HE INVtTEP US FOK P/N TONISHTJ [ HOWWCOUPYOuUKS > S* YOUR E5SS?FRIEI7 ; ( SCBAMBLEP, BOIUEP, X>- POACHEt?....? CgOOFV BOUGHT A CHICKEN M^ BLONDIE "—N I'M REALLY ) SURPRISED < Q* AT VOU DOING ) Cv^p, ^.^ ££&r*&* V ' DEAR OAQWOOO BUMSTEAD MANY TIMES HAVE I TOLD YOU NEVER YOU DID JUST THE OPPOSITE OF \NHAT 1 TOLD YOU TO DO WELL., I THOUGHT— BEETLE BAILEY CPAWLING UNPEK THE LIVE BULLETS ON THE INFILTRATION COOf?SE SCARES MB/. IT'S ALL. IN THE WAV YOO THINK OF THE CALISTHENICS.' THINK , OF INSPECTIOlNlS; ( \JCMJl THINK OF SAR6E / J, 7 Wn t 10-10 OF COURSE, VOL) HAVE TO THINK OF THE BULLETS A IITTIE BIT.' SNUFFY SMITH HE SHORE IS A UGLY LEETLE OL' RUNT!! SNUFRV COME OVER TO SHOW YE MY NEW PIG ( THAT'S PERZACTLY WHY *—^ ' — T NAMED HIM POGO BLESS VORE BONES!! LET ME HOLD TH' LEETLE FELLER A SECONT 1O-IT j I THE RYATTS rue RA&3if mw $AVS NO CAT KNOWS WHAT H&'5 THAT 16 A LOT 0? RA00IT TAtK CAf5$TAff& AT THINSS OTHERS L.IK6 VISIONS OP MV5TIC PEUCJHT- PRgAMS Of PARING PANORAMAS OP P£AC6 N6SULOU5 PICTUS&S 01* TH& PAV WH6N AU1. M£M WU AU. NTANP HIGHLV MATTER, wgn. fO TH6 OtS LAT6 SHOWS, IT 15 NOT,NEITHER.M //V\OAAMY ( TELL MISSY ,

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