Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 29, 1962 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 29, 1962
Page 2
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Pope John Enlarges Com missions To Draff Council Proposals VATICAN CITY (AP) —Pope Joh.i XXIII today enlarged the key coin missions drafting proposals for the Roman Catholic Ecu- members, instead of eight, was announced. The Pope's choices for 9 of the 10 commissions were announced menical Council, and appointed 82 Also announced was the name of an additional prelate to the liturgy commission. The Pope previously had named 8 to this commission, which has already started its w: rk. The other commissions will not start work until the council takes commission, making a total of 24 up topics in their fields. The coun- additional prelates to serve on tl, em . Sixteen members had been elected to each of the 10 com missions in the week after the council opened CK?t. Jl. 'J'.ie Pope was to have named another eitlu to each Mobilized for Duty? it wasn't the Cuban situation, which brought out Telegram Photo N , mcmbcrs in addition to a cardi nal-president of each body. At today's closed council session c il so far has been concentrating on liturgy, public worship. A spokesman said the Pope de- man disclosed, Pope John's deci sion to name ninu additional in St Peter's Basilica, a spokes- cidcd to name an additional mem ' ~ " ' ' ' ! ber so that each commission would have an uneven i,..mber of voting prelates, to prevent any possibility of a tie. The presiding cardinal has no vote. This appeared to be part of an effort to speed up work of the markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A's Egg* A's Uarge Eggs A's Medium Eggs B's Large Eggs C't 1st Grade Cream 4-Day Cream Heavy Hens Light Hens LOCAL WAGON PRICES I 1 * V* II TT U »ll I I ll w -ww^^-n -•• .._.. — ^ these combat-dressed soldiers at the Garden City Airport yesterday. It was a routine multiple drill by the units of the 3rd Battalion, 353rd Regiment, 89th Division. Army Reservists from Scott City, Dodge City. Liberal and Garden City took part. Field exercises were at the airport, while administrative p«rsonnel trained at the U.S. Army Reserve Center on E. Kansas Plaza. It was a day-long exercise. Soviet Press Applauds Mr. K today... Hospitals ________ . . MOSCOW (AP) -The Soviet , ing their unanimous Mippcrt to the council. A number of the 2,400 prcss an d ra dio did its best today i wise policy of the So.iet govern- council fathers have expressed to jgpjct Premier Khrushchev as ' ment which was able, even in a the opinion that the gathering man wno , averted a possible most complicated situation, • to at its present pace — could last I thermonuclear war over Cuba. > find a way to avert the threat of more than two years. On Satur- j was coupled with warning ' thermonuclear war." Wheat $2.00 unchg. Milo SI .55 uncTig. Ry» .80 unchg. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 unchg. Mllo $1.55 unchg. Rye .80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Receipts: 3,290 cattle; 240 hogs Fat cattle market was steady to strong to 50c higher on most classes. High good to high choice steers sold from $27 to $28.90. The average good to low choice sold mostly from $26.50 to $27.50. Standard and low goods sold readily from $24.50 to $26. Choice heifers sold on a steady to 50c higher market-selling from $25 to $27.50 With ayerage good to low choice from $25 to $26. The standard and good sold mostly from $24 to $25.25. Cow market ruled generally steady to strong with canners and cutters mostly from $11 to $14. Utility and commercials sold on a steady basis from $14 to $16 with a few fat cows and heifer- .33 .31 .28 day, Wie presiding committee of j that thei West should not interpret •' 8 1 the coungil implored the fathers i Soviet "peacefulness as a weak- w l to be briefer in their speeches. ness." '45 Liturgy Is the first t-pie on the j Both points were made on the '•j 3 ! council agenda, and the prelates . front page of Pravda, the official '05 i have spent a week on it, with the ' Communist party newspaper, end not in sight. which said Khrushchev's decision Today the council took up de- to remove rockets from Cuba had bate on the eucharist, the subject the unanimous support of the So- of the second chapter in the eight- v iet people. chapter proposed constitution on •• "The working peoplt of Bylo- ettes up to $17. Our market on light weight stockers was steady — 300 to 400 Ibs. $29 to $32.10 with one load of native steer calves selling up to $34.10. Heavier weight calves $26 to $29. Shapely brcckles and medium kind $25 to $27. Bull calves $24 to $25.50. Holsteins $19 to $23 on weights 350 to 700 Ibs. Heifer calves sold steady with good action; $25 to $28 on weights 300 to 400 Ibs. Shapely and medium kind sold from $22 to $25. Yearling steers sold steady, 500 to 650 Ibs. steers $24.50 to $27. 650 to. 850 Ibs. $24.50 to $26. Medium and shapely quality kind $22 to $24.50. Holsteins and plainer type steers $18.50 to $22. Yearling heifers sold sfeady. Choice kind 550 to 650 Ibs., $23.50 to $25.10 with heavier weights $23 to $24. Shapely and medium kinds $19 to $23. Baby calves sold from $20 to $65 per head. Two loads of Colorado calves sold from $93 per head to $111. per head on steer calves with heifer calves soiling from $75 to $109 per head. liturgy. A communique session pointed up "the deliberate slowness that has marked the council so far, reflecting freedom of expression and the depth and seriousness of study." Kayettes Make UNICEF Plans "Trick or treaters" of the Junior Kayettes at Garden City Junior High School will share their fur with other children in parts of the world. They will be the official collectors for UNICEF, the United Nations Children's Fund. Claudine Lindner is sponsor of the group. She will be assisted by Mrs. Charles Remaly. Miss Lindner said some 55 Junior Kayettes will canvass the town from 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday. The children will be in pairs and will be identified by a sticker and tag showing the silhouette of a mother and child in 'black on an orange background. Only bearers of this identification are authorized to collect "treats" for UNICEF, Miss Lindner said. She said the girls will carry specially wrapped milk cartons for con tributions. Miss Lindner said this is the first year the Junior Kayettes have been in charge of UNICEF collections. The Junior Kay members have been responsible in the past years. There is no Junior Kay club this year. Russia, Kazakhstan, Georgia, Lat- after today's | via and other republics of the country," sajd Pravda, "are giv- Bofh Pravda and the Moscow radio also gave mu.' space to statements from abroad hailing Khrushchev as the savior of peace. First Deputy Foreign Minister Vassily V. Kuznetsov's'statement in New York saying Khrushchev and the Soviet government "are sparing no effort to avert the danger of war" was quoted here. Ther e were similar statements from half a dozen capitals commending Khrushchev for withdrawing what he described as "grim" weapons—in other words rockets. Only three days ago the papers were saying there were no such rockets, and that American photographs of their bases were faked. John R. Schlender, Garden; The United States wa s being described as one big area of hysteria. Some Soviet citizens appeared to have only a . ague idea of what had been going on during the past week. Very little of the American side of the Cuban case has been printed here. Nevertheless most Russians a't>- / see... by The Teleqratn City, received a 10-year certificate of service at a session of the annual extension conference at Kansas State University this week. He was one of 22 Kansas Extension Service staff members honored. A representative; of the Dodge City Social Security Administration office will be at the Court-1 peared relieved at the peaceful house basement here Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Election «f officers will highlight the annual meeting of the Finney County Wheat Growers Assn."The meeting is slated for 7 p.m. today High School 1963 and 1964 wheat program will also be discussed. at the Holcomb Auditorium. The turn of events. Cltl«w> enrolled In Ok- Financier Faces Charges NEW YORK (AP) — Financier M. Gilbert, who fled to ADMISSIONS At, St. Catherine (Saturday) Mitchael Jennings, 2105 "C" Mm. Carrie Callier, Rt. 1 Mrs. Glenn Thomas, 621 Garden City Ave. Georgina Rojas, 211 S. 12th. Mrs. John Novack, Deerfield Mrs. Daniel Voth, 803!/z Pearl At St. Catherine (Sunday) Mrs. Burd>ett Patton, Scott City Mrs. Sam Welch, 2002 "A" Mrs. Larry Courier, 1306 Hatlie. Mrs. James H. Johnson, Deerfield Johnnie L. Ward, 621 Olive At Leopold (Su n day) Mrs. Jack Lowry, 813 Evans. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Mrs. Elmer Snyder, Jr., 208 N. 1st. Tracy Lynn Richmeier, Holcomb Mrs. Robert C. Dickson, Lakin Mrs. Joseph Arellano, 1209 Hattie Mrs. Martin Quint, Holcomb Mrs. Wallace KuWman, Lakin Robert Heinlen, 1906 N. 8th. Mrs. John Obholz, 207 N. 4th. David Yeadon, 914 N. 8th. David Dwain Baxter, 208 N. 4th. At St. Catherine (Sunday) John I. Tewell, Monroe City, Mo. Mrs. William H. Johnson, Scott City ' •• Carol Wilken, 612 N. 3rd. Rebecca Richmeier, Rt. 1 Mrs. Arlyn Kershner, Modoc deaths Joseph Novack Joseph Novack, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo'hn Novack, Jr., Dterfteld, was stillborn in St. Catherine Hospital Sunday. Graveside servicec were to be conducted in Valley View Cemetery at 3 p.m. today with the Rev Clement Goubeaux of St. Mary's Catholic Church officiating. Surviving, besides the parents, are five brothers, Gary, Danny, David, Timmy and Kevin, all of the home; four sisters, Melinda, Patsy, Cinda and Debra, of the home; the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A.J. Danler of Kinsley; and paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Novack, Sr., Dodge City. Pistol, Dog Are Stolen In Garden City BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Danie Voth, 803V2 Pearl, Oct. 29 at 3:39 a.m. 8 pounds. 2 ounces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Courter, 1306 Hattie, Oct. 2-S at 9:13 a.m. 6 pounds, 9 ounces.' Traffic Friday at 8 p.m. at Fulton and Washington. Cars driven by Andrew Joe Yott, 2225 "A" (extensive damage), and Jack Dean Adams of Columbus, Ga. (minor" damage). Friday at 9:55 p.m. at 4th and Fulton. Cars driven by Refugio Archie Gonzales, Jr., 611 E. Santa Fe (moderate damage) and Joseph Henry Howard of Idaho Springs, Colo, (minor damage). Accidents — Saturday at 11:10 a.m. in 400 block of N. Main. Cars driven by Mrs. William Jennings, 2105 C St. (moderate damage), and Richard Harold Plotner, 705 E. Fulton (extensive damage). Saturday at 12:10 p.m. in 600 block of E. Fulton. Station wagon driven Arends of Lynn Elder Van Allen Elder LEOTI — Funeral for Van Allen 8, ami Jerry Lynn Elder, 6, two of five children who died in a car-truck crash east of Johnson Saturday, will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the Prosbyterian Church at Leoti. The Rev. Wayne Plummer will officiate. Van Allen was born June 24, 1954, and Jerry Lynn Dec. 26, 1955, both in Scott City. The Elder family moved from Leoti to Plains five years ag° and to Big Bow last April. Surviving are the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Elder, Big Bow; a brother, Royce and a sister, Linda, both of the home; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Askey of Tribune; and both great-grandmothers, Mrs. Keith Elder and Mrs. Ellen C. Langley, both of Leoti. Burial will be in the Leoti Cemetery. The Weinmann Funeral Home is in charge. Charles B. Eggein Charles B. Eggen, 69, former Garden City resident, died this morning in Detroit, Mich., where he had been visiting a son. Death was attributed to a heart attack. He was an electrical contractor while in Garden City. The Eggen's have lived in Vancouver, Wash, several years. Mr. Eggen was a retired Army colonel and served in both World War I and II. Survivors include the widow, Martha;, two sons, Charles B. (Doskey) Eggen, Birmingham, Mich., and Dick Eggen of Pratt; and one daughter, Beverly Eggen of Baghdad, Iraq. The body will be returned to G^rnand's Funeral Home for funeral and burial. A number of Riefts and other incidents have been reported to police here. Clyde Earl Muffit, 1402 W. Fulton, reported theft of an automatic pistol from his house. Joe B. Smith, 2109 N. 6th, reported a black Labrador relreiver dog stolen from his back yard. The animal was chained and belonged to Smith's son. Million Motor, 807 E. Fulton, was entered Friday night, but nothing was reported missing. A handle was bent on a floor safe. Entrance was gained by a glass door panel which had been broken previously. Three 28 by 40-Inch window^ were broken at Western Terminal Elevator over the weekend. Rocks were thrown through the windiws. A rock was also thrown through a front plate glass window at Dick's Trading Post on E. Fulton. Henry Van Dorn of Deerfield reported a mirror broken off and aerial bent on lu's car while he , attended the Community Concert! den City received 30-day jail sen- Two Youtihs Given Suspended Sentences Youths, from Lakin and Gar- at Clifford Hope Auditorium Friday night. A manhole cover at 8th and Grant was removed and thrown by Nicholas Louis Claflin arid pickup driven by James Edward I to the ground. It broke into threa Wharton, 604 N. 1st. Extensive j pieces and had to be replaced, damage to both vehicles. Saturday at 1:40 p.m. in 200 block of N. Main. Car driven by Patricia A. Gardiner, 1007 Davis (moderate damage), and panel truck driven by Ira J. Corn, 912 N 4th (no damage). Saturday at 9:50 p.m. in 1600 Radio Signals from Marine/Still 'Good' WASHINGTON (AP)—The following report on the progress of Mariner 2 was released today by tences in Finney County Court Friday, but both sentences were suspended. Ronald Dean Bemis, 19, Lakin and Larry Dean Bickett, 16, Gardendale, were charged with petty larceny after taking gasoline from a pickup truck owned by Bob Revenburg last Thursday morning. The youths were ordered to pay court costs and pay for the gas. Mrs. Main Gerald Dillon, 2105 N. block of Jones Ave. Car driven i the National Aeronautics and Kansas Traffic Log by Mrs. James O'Dell 821 Ban- Space Administration. Mariner 2, he 11,795 students" on tine OSU campus. Anah M. Vincent, assistant ing firm, arrived by plane today and gave himself up to a waiting U.S. marshal. Brazil June 12. Several Thefts Are Reported A variety of thefts were report ed to Finney County sheriffs officers over the weekend. Albert Goss, 1006 Evans, reported the theft of a chain hoist Bank, will represent the bank at the 40th annual convention of the National Association of Bank Women in St. Louis, Mo., which opened today and will continue through Thursday. Hog market was 20c higher -'hoist was valued at $65. top $16.60. Most butcher hogs sold William Childress, 606 N. 6th, from $15.80 to $16.60. Light weight' reported a 1955 Chevrolet cur hogs $14.50 to $14.90. Sows $12 to taken from ni « used ca r lot at $14.50. Boars and stags $8 to $10' the corner of Jones am. Pearl ptr cwt. Baby pigs $5 to $13 per! streets sometime Wedn .oday or head depending on si/e and qual- Thursday. He returned voluntarily to face federal and state indictments that could cost him up to 74 years in prison and fines totaling $82,000. After the plane touched down, Gilbert, 38, tanned ' and well- dressed, was taken into custody Earl C. Brookover, Garden City by U.S. Marshal Joseph A. Rach- Sale Co., Inc., will take office i on. Arnold Bauman, Gilberts at- Dec. 1 as state director on the torney was at the airport, board of directors of- the Live- Gilbert, who was president of stock Auction Markets Assn. The E. L. Bruce Co.. told newsmen in organization is made up of 38 j Rio de Janeiro h e had taken the state associations, and Brookover funds solely to help Bruce gain V was designated by the Certified) control of the Celotex Corp., a maker of building materials. Hn blamed the stock market drop of May 28 for his troubles. Gilbert also said in Rio he had made no deals with anyone in deciding to return to the U.S. from Brazil, which has no extradition treaty with this country. Mariner at 7 a.m. Distance from the 11,266,371 miles. today: earth— • « new morning commuter flight; Arrive Topekq, 8:24 a.m.—Arrive Kansas City 8:57 a.m. croft and car with Sedgwick launched Aug. 27, is expected to County License plates. Unknown nass within 20,000 miles of Venus driver of latter vehicle left scene i Dec. 14. of accident on foot after wreck. Extensive damage to both vehicles. Saturday at 9:50 p.m. at Main and Chestnut. Cars driven by John Herman Green, 512 Pennsylvania (minor damage), and Henmenegildo Mary Rayas of Holcomb (moderate damage). Sunday at 3:30 p.m. in 100 block of W. Walnut. Parked car owned by Nu-Style Shoe Store and driven by Carolyn Gay McVey, 916 Center, struck by unidentified vehicle which left the scene. Sunday at 5:30 p.m. in 300 block of N. Main. Cars driven by Clark Dee Weiser, 1002 N. 4th (extensive damage), and Vernon DeWayne Akers of Weskan (no damage). Sunday at 6:10 p.m. in 600 block of Taylor. Parked car owned by Walter D. Grigsby, 615 Taylor struck by unidentified vehicle which left the scene. Moderate damage to parked car. TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic death log: 48 hours to 9 a.m. Monday—10. For October—48. For 1962—478. Comparable 1961 period—442. AIHL.INES Markets in Kansas. Inmate Leaves Work Gang — for 20 Minutes A local man walked away from a City Jail work gang here morning but was soon nabbed by police. He now faces additional charges as a result. Meeker f o Speak L , s At GOP LuncheOn ! Warranty Deeds --A1 Woods, i Jr., et ux, to Charles W. May- Republicans in Finney County lender, et ux, the NVi of lot 6, are invited to a home-cooked, all of lots 7 and 8 and the SMs of free luncheon Wednesday noon at I lot 9 in block 7 of Fairmount the GOP headquarters in the for- [ Addition. mer Dickinson Jewelry building | Marvin Richard Kreutzer, et on Main I ux, to Mack Linn, et ux, lot 2 in ' block 1 of Jamison Addition. Corporation Deed — Cash and _..„.. n» Servin- will begin promptly at Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt runs out. . Chester Lee Marlow, Rt. 1, was Remains 'Seriously III' ity. • KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) — Hogs 5,800; barrows and gilts strong; sows steady 'to 25 higher; 1.3 ba rows and gilts 190-250 Ib 16.5017.25; sows 1-3 270-4fX) Ib 14.7516.00. Sheep 2,000; lambs weak to 50 lower; ewes and feeders steady; good to prime lambs 18.00-20.00; cull to good ewes 4.50-6.00; good to fancy feeders lambs 13.50-15.50. Cattle 11,000; calves 1,800; steer and heifers steady to 25 higher; vealers steady feelers .sl_'ad<- to 25 higher; good to prime steers 20.50-30.50; good to prime heifers 24.50-28.25; utility and commercial cows 15.00-17.50; yood and low choice vealers 23.00-26.00; good to fancy feeders 23.50 29.00. Garden City, Ulysses Extension Men Honored C.L. Barnett, 1219 Old Manor, said someone had stolen a radio and a variety of canned goods and some gasoline from a barrel a't his farm, 19 miles north and Ha east on US 83. Donald Meyers, 1905 Chesterfield, said an electric drill had been stolen from his farm building, a mile north of Jenny Barker school. The value of the drill was not listed. serving out a $15 traffij fine. He Main guest vill be George W. ,.,„„„ ,._,,,, ,.„ , Meeker, GOP canrii late for the NEW YORK (AP;-A spokes- gtate legislature from Finney license and running a blinking red light. He escaped while helping clean the drainage ditch in the north man for the family says Mrs. County - He wil1 discUSS fam Franklin D Roosevelt continues to | blems and uther ft of he seriously ill and "the outlook | f hj for the future is still uncertain. , "Unfortunately," the spokesman' This is the second such lunch- later. som <> saM she has re -•Whether buying or gelling, use Telegram Want Adg! been under treatment for anemia 1 and a lung infection. ' noon and continue until the food i Can . y Lumbcr company, Inc., to 1 Albert R. Stoltenberg, et ux, the j nort'h 23 feet of lot 20 and the j south 47 feet of lot 21 in block 1 of Parkwood Second Addition. Courts COUNTY Allowed to Abate — Wilba Calloway, Dodge City, insufficient fund check in the amount of $200. Bill B. Deis, Sliields, insufficient fund check, $10. Michael Clarkin, Satania, insuf- MAKE FLYING AS LOW COST AS DRIVING sMo " dy " ----- ------- r-^I l_t_lff */~1 sponded to treatment as well as it : was served on behalf of Cong, was hoped she would." j Bob Dole and Attorney General The former First Lady, 78, has ; William Ferguson, both running for re-election. Approximately 100 ; fj c j cnt attended, $5. One-Party Government Theme Possibility GOP Moves fo Fill Vacuum WASHINGTON (AP) —Republicans may turn to the one-party government theme pounded by former President Diwight D. Eisenhower as a substitute for the Cuban issue in the congressional campaign. The prospect that Soviet Premier Khrushchev will comply with l President Kennedy's demand for withdrawal of Soviet missiles and A Garden Citian ami a L'lysses resident are two of 22 staff members of the Kansas Extension the dismantling of launching pads Service thai were presented cer- on the island deprived GOP cari- tificatt's of service at the .••rnual '• didutes of an issue many of them extension conference at Kans ; had honed would spell victory in State University this week. Both received ten-year certificates. They are John R. Schlen- di:T, (iardeu City and Marshall Walker oi: an otherwise close contest. With Kennedy's personal popularity and that of his party likely to be enhanced by any satisfac- lory final settlement of the Cuban controversy which involves no major U.S. concessions, Republicans searched for an issue to fill a vacuum. Eisenhower gave them a cue in a weekend speech in Marion, 111., when he said the Cuban crisis is no excuse for one-party government that would reduce the American people ''to the level of a regimented herd." Before he acted on Cuba, Kennedy was campaigning for the election to Congress of Democrats favorable to his domestic program. Eisenhower called on Repurbli- cas to continue to campaign to sure that we defeat recent efforts to get in Washington a virtually one-party Congress." This Eisenhower appeal evidently was aimed at spurring wihat has become in recent years a trend among voters to elect a Congress considerably less than responsive to even the most popular president. Indiana. The Democrats' previous hopes of knocking off Capehart come tax. have been dimmed by the devel- Driver's License Re-instated — Kenneth Grenz, Garden City. License had been revoked for giving false information but reinstated after investigation. DISTRICT Civil — Department of Revenue vs. Carl William and Emilie Agnus Jacobs. Delinquent in- RETURN FLIGHTS WHEN YOU FLY ROUND TRIP TO Department of Revenue vs. Quentin L. Schreck. Delinquent income tax. Oscar B. Ashworth and Ruth McCusker vs. Janm; P. Smith, et al, quiet title to the E'/i of the of the state issues on which Dem-1 S\VU < 11-21-;};). POLICE Bonds Posted opments. In California, former Vice President Richard M. Nixon has been able to fix some of his final campaigning on international instead While the President seemed on j ocrats believed Edmund G. Brown i the way toward silencing critics i had his Republican opponent out-, who first assailexl him for failing j gunned. ! The Cuban controversy may have benefited Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dii'ksen in his ] race for re-election in Illinois. He , was starred as one of the leaders to act on Cuba and then said had moved tardily, the political effect of the missile crisis appeared likely to be spotty. For example, the blockade course the President took was in called to Washington to confer line with proposals made earlier . with the President at the time by GOP Sen. Homer Capehart'^n| crisis action was taken. Refugio Archie, (ionzales. (ill E. Santa Fe, improper brakes, $5. Alexander Greiu, 1612 N. 7th, improper driving and speeding through a red lieht at the scene of an accident, $10. Nicholas Louis Arends, Claflin. driving while intoxicated and illegal transportation of an open bsutle, $125. KANSAS CITY, r. J63.00 • 4 Day Bargain Fart $39-50 • SAVE $23.51 WICHITA, KS. JU 3 -,.u Far. J37.70 • 4 Day Barjiin Far. $23.50 • SAVE $13.71 DEMVER, COLO. K«i|uiar Far. $54.20 • 4 Day Bargain Far. $34.00 • SAVE $20.29 COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO. Res"'" Far. $42.70 • 4 Day Btrgain Far. $26.50 • SAVE $14.21 For reservations and information CALL BR 6-5132 "Or your Travel Agent"

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