The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1971 · Page 36
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 36

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Tuesday, September 14, 1971
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Page 36
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« Daily Transcript Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Boys — Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Battershell, 3 Halsey, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Meek, Wlndom, Sunday. Rev. and Mrs. James R. Reed, 2809 North Jefferson, Monday. Girls — Mr. and Mrs. Marlon D. Stanford, Nickerson, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Isenberg, 1522 East 5th, Sunday. Where's the Fire? Sept. 10—3:19 p.m.—812 North Monroe. Electrical fire. Sept. 11—2:02 p.m.—4th and Madison. Car fire. Urge a Big Export Drive WASHINGTON (AP) - A presidential commission urged the Nixon administration Monday to launch a vigorous U.S. export drive during this decade while pushing to wipe out all world trade barriers within 25 years. The 27-member Commission on International Trade and Investment Policy called for the nation to face what it called new realities of international economic life and help restore the United States' or.ce-premier position in world trade. Some of its recommendations already have been adopted by President Nixon, including one to impose a temporary import tax while the nation's balance- of-payments deficit persists. But the presidentially appointed commission came down hard on the side of free trade, urging against widespread restrictions that could cause even more restrictions. It said the major world powesr should begin new talks aimed at ending all such barriers within the next quarter-century. Some points in the majority findings drew strong dissent from labor members of the panel. Fined $50 After Fatality Accident HAYS — A 46-year-old Hays man pleaded guilty Monday in police court here to a charge of reckless driving in connection with an August fatality accident. Raymond R. Calhoon, who was driving a mail truck, was fined $50. Killed in the car-truck mishap at 27th and Vine was Grace Groves, 49, Hays. She was thrown out of the car. The Courts MAGISTRATE Traffic — Nettalee Peterson, Inman, speeding, $15. Wilson G. Fesler, Abbyville, failure to yield right of way, $10. Joel D. Rain, Bazlne, driving wrong way on four-lane divided highway, $5. Gwendolyn A. Berger, Wichita, failure to display current license plate, $5. Charles C. Bales, Pratt, careless driving, (15. Robin D. Campbell, 300 Hyde Park, speeding, $30. Howard W. Crank, Buhler, speeding, $15. Geronimo G. Florez, 1017 East 13th, speeding, $12. Robert R. Weber, Mt. Hope, failure to have red flag on load pro|ect- ing more than four feet to the rear, $5. Edward K. Anderson, Newton, Inadequate exhaust system,$5, failure to have turn signals or brake lights as required, $5, inadequate trailer hitch, $5. Herman A. Loepp, Wichita, speeding, $13. Julie E. Welgel, 311 Crescent, speeding, $10. Jesse D. Oswalt, Little River, failure to have red flag on load pro|ectlng more than four feet to the rear, $5. Norman C. Walker, Mt. Hope, failure to have dally log book, $5. Orval G. Smith, Wichita, speeding, $13. Herbert L. Besthorn, Claf- Iin, failure to have physical card as required, $5. Paul W. Chansler II, RFD 1, speeding, $30. Daniel L. Henderson, Haven, failure to have proper license plate, 65. Steven R. Kahler, 73 Eastwood, speeding, $28. William D. Coleman, RFD 3, driving left of center, $5. Wayne M. Hesketh, 27 Detroit, South Hutchinson, no name, address or gross weight on truck, $5. Sharon S. Curless, 756 Cole, defective exhaust system, $5, failure to have driver's license after being a resident 90 days, $5. Leonard W. Hendrlckson, 202 West 23rd, parking on roadway without lights, $5. Other — Ralph E. Gresham, 1324 East 3rd, failure to have one life preserver on board per person, $5. Harold F. Gough, 3401 East 30th, operating a boat in a non-boating area, $5. DISTRICT Civil — Carl Juhnke vs. Herbert R. Hev.s Jr., case transferred to division II for trial. Plaintiff asks $48,750 as the result ot alleged breach of contract by the defendant. First National Bank vs. J. Carlyle Symns and Donna C Symns, plaintiff granted $15,000 summary | u d g m o n 1 against J. Carlyle SyYnns only. Armstrong Rubber Company filed suit against Auto and Tire Service Inc., and J. Carlyle Symns, corporation officer. Plaintiff seeks $6,765 allegedly due on purchases. DIVORCES Granted — Helen L. Halo from Per- clval L. Hale. Marriage Licenses Ronald L. Ginesl, 26, 1304 West 11th, and Trade R. Sullivan, 22, Burrton. Deeds Recorded Edward and Mary Barker to Selma E. Pohlman, a tract about one-half mile east and 5Vj miles north of central Hutchinson. Norval E. and Ruby Cooper et al., to Glen W. and Esther Dickinson, part of a Iract about 3Vi miles west and 2Vi miles north of central Hutchinson. John A. and Phyllis J. Del Vecchlo to S. Eugone and Carol J. Schrock, a trad In Partridge. Collsta Irono Sago ct al., to Mary D. Goortzen, one lot and part of another on south side of 8lh between Ford and Cleveland. Wayne P. Marilyn J. Wlllard to Volma J. Polk, part of four lots on southwest corner of 16th and Tyler. A. C. and Mar|orle J. Syler to O. G. and Evelyn Harper, ono lot about throe miles oast and Vh miles north of central Hutchinson. Mark and Vorna Cain to Richard L. and Shirley A. Clements, part of throe lots on south sldo of 27th between Main and Washington. Glenn B. and Faye C Van Rlpor to Elmer E. Smllh et a!., one lot on soulh side of Tracy Lane and north of 17th. Says Fear Caused Him to Violate Law District Court jurors were to continue deliberation at 9 a.m. Tuesday in the trial of Jack Argo, 23, 1003 West 18th. The jury foreman reported a deadlock shortly before 5 p.m. Monday. Argo is appealing convictions from Magistrate Court of riding a motorcycle 95 mph in a 60 mph zone and disobeying a stop sign. He was fined a total $40 July 2 after a trial which included accusations of misconduct on the part of Douglas Dick, sheriff's captain, and Leroy Gehring, deputy city marshal a t Buhler. Agro claimed in the trial and again in District Court Monday that Dick fired a shot at him and that Dick and Gehring struck him after a chase. Jurors received the case at 3:15 p.m. and were sent home at 5 p.m. Argo admits committing the violations, but he maintains that he did so because he was in fear of bodily harm or death. This is a defense provided in traffic cases by state statute. The defendant was ticketed in the early morning hours of June 13 after Dick and Gehring forced him off the road west of I Buhler. He testified he was frightened when the two unmarked vehicles began chasing him. "I didn't have the faintest idea who they were, what they were doing or anything else," Argo told the jury of three women and nine men. Dick, who lives in Buhler, testified he was in bed when he heard motorcycles creating a disturbance, and he got out of bed and went in pursuit. He was wearing trousers, but had no shoes or shirt and was carrying no identification. Dick said he pulled in behind Argo as Argo left Buhler and rode south on the Buhler- ; Haven Road. He pursued Argo at speeds up to 95 mph. "I was flashing my lights at him, honking occasionally, trying to get him to pull over," Dick testified. He said lie pulled alongside Argo l '/z miles south of Buhler, but the defendant braked his motorcycle to a stop, made a u-lurn, and proceeded back north. In the meantime, Gehring, who also had left his house after hearing motorcycles, had followed Dick and Argo and saw the motorcycle coming back north. He testified he pulled into Argo's lane of traffic, stopped and turned on his red light, but he pulled back into his own lane when it appeared Argo wasn't going to stop. Gehring said his red light, which is issued to him by the City of Buhler, can be placed on top of his pickup or on the dashboard. It was on the dashboard during the chase. According to testimony, Dick Braille Trail Is Planned MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) — A trail for the blind is being planned here as part of the Hines Memorial Nature Trail located on the southwest edge of Tuttle Creek Lake. The initial phase of the braille trail, with guide ropes and braille signs describing vegetation, may be completed before winter, according to Mrs F. W. Hackerott, president of the Manhattan Area Chapter of the Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired. Mrs. Hackerott, of Ogden, Kan., said with the permission of the Corps of Engineers, the group may plant cottonwoods close to the trail in order to have the state tree on the trail. She said she hopes work may begin by October on the area, which-she described as "just a good hike." She noted persons with impaired sight may touch bark and leaves and hear and smell the water. Indications are the braille trail will be the first in the midwest. Mrs. Hackerott said she had heard of similar trails only on the east and west coasts. and Gehring pursued Argo north to the intersection of Dutch Avenue, and then west untii they forced him off the road. Dick testified Argo was traveling 15 to 20 mph when they forced him off. Argo said he was traveling 45 to 50 mph. Argo testified he had no indication his pursuers were law enforcement officers, and he would have stopped as soon as Dick pulled in behind if he had known. "I couldn't tell who he was from Adam or Eve," he said. However, he testified that Dick once pulled along side him so closely "if there had been a passenger I could have shaken hands with him." Argo said his glasses flew off when he turned his head to see if the vehicles were still in pursuit, which made "everything a big blur." Despite this, he afterward drove 80 to 90 mph because he was frightened, Argo testified. He said at one point he heard a noise that sounded like a motorcycle backfire but after hearing it a second time, realized someone was shooting at him. Dick and Gehring, who both had guns in their vehicles, testified that they did not fire the weapons. Dodge City Fathers View 'Fashions' DODGE CITY.- Dodge City commissioners took in a fashion show Monday morning. •Police Chief Oakley Ralph modeled the city's new police uniforms that went into service Monday. The uniforms include dark brown wool shirt, tan trousers and deep brown western boots. Dark brown western hats, had not arrived yet to top off the ensemble. The commission also approved the appointment of three new policemen. The new patrolmen, named through a new screening process, are Charles. E. Nelson, 34, Liberal; and Larry D. Neumann, 25, and Dennis W. Burks, 21, both of Dodge City. The city received 30 applicants. The field was reduced to eight by an aptitude test, then an oral test by an examining board reduced the field to three. In other ^action, the city awarded a contract for the 3rd Avenue interceptor sewer. Binford Construction Co., Dodge City, received the contract on a low bid of $60,706. Citizens again appeared before the commission protesting the lack of paving on a three-block stretch of Layton Street. The city commission tabled the matter, saying it will continue to study the issue. Hutchinson News Tuesday, Sept. 14,1971 Page 8 Vern Miller to Check Out State Fair Games Friday TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - Atty. Gen. Vern Miller said Monday he had checked out the games being played at the Mid-America Fair in Topeka to see that they do not violate the state's statutes on gambling, and said he will personally go to Hutchinson Friday to make a similar check on games at the State Fair. Found One Miller said his weekend check at the Mid-America Fair turned up only one game which he said state law wouldn't permit, and the operator of the game voluntarily closed it. The illegal game, Miller said, involved a person paying money to pull three strings from a big handful of strings hanging down. If the person pulled the "right" three strings, he won a big teddy bear. Miller said there was no way skill could be interpreted in the selection of the three strings or in the pulling of them, so the game contained elements of a lottery — which is illegal under Kansas law. Miller said he and his agents had told operators at the Mid- America Fair what kind of games were legal, and that those considered illegal had not been conducted at the fair. "They had taken a lot of games out of the midway," Miller said. "We've had no problems with cooperation." No Bingo Games Miller noted that the Mid- America Fair had no bingo Spits Watermelon Seed 37 Feet to Win Croivn PARDEEV1LLE, Wis. (AP) — A teacher from Chicago spat a watermelon seed 37 feet, 4 inches Sunday to win the seed - spitting trophy at Pardeeville's annual watermelon eating contest. The winner, Frank Granger of Deerfield, 111., an industrial arts teacher, was the runner-up* in 1970. John Elliottof Milwaukee was second with 35 feet, 6 inches, and Dennis Schkirke, Milwaukee, third at 32 feet, 9% inches. The event drew an estimated 5,000 persons, including the "watermelon queen," Lynette Loesselman, 20, of St. Louis, Mo. games—which are legal in Kansas only when operated by a nonprofit organization. He said the State Fair in Hutchinson, also will not be permitted to operate any bingo games, or any other games unless skill is involved. Miller conceded some of the games stretch the definition of what "skill" is. If there is any thread of skill involved, however, Miller is allowing the games to be played. Youth Guilty of Discharging Gun Richard M. Whaley, 19, RFD 3, was found guilty Monday morning of illegally discharging a firearm within the city. Dan Forker Jr., municipal court judge, sentenced the youth to six months in jail and fined him $50. Whaley was arrested July 12th at 17th and Main, after persons in the area reported hearing a gun shot. Whaley told officers that he fired a pistol into the air to frighten three persons who were taunting him and his friend, Kelly R. Craig, 19, RFD 3. Officers reported finding a pistol and an open bottle of liquor under the front seat of Whaley's automobile. A charge of illegal transportation of liquor was dismissed. \ We bake a better bread Fastening safety belts is not a pain in the neck Fastening safety belts saves necks. Not to mention lives. We estimate that 8,000 to 10,000 lives could be • saved every year if everyone used safety belts, As new car dealers, it's not only frustrating for us to see people ignore their safety belts-it's heartbreaking when we think of the serious injuries that could be prevented. And the lives that could be saved. Buckling your safety belts should be the first thing you do. Every time you get in your car. It takes only a second. And it's aliabit that becomes second nature. So please get the safety belt habit. For the ride of your life. NADA Dealers displaying this seal subscribe to the NADA ^L£!?i-- / Code ot Business Practices. Address correspondence to Consumer Relations Service, 2000 "K" Street N.W., Washington, D.C. 20006 National Automobile Dealers Association OflitiAl oigsnltitlon of Amine*'! Itanchlttd ntw r.«f and truck rivaltit • Waihlngton. D C, One In a teriej presenlod by N.A.D.A., The Hutchinson News, and the new car doalere of our community. . Because we bake our bread the natural way. And this means without chemical preservatives to sustain a state of false freshness; without bleaching agents in the flour to achieve an unnatural degree of whiteness. Our bread is 100% bread. An honest to goodness honest loaf. And we use only polyunsaturated pure vegetable oil (no animal fat) in our bread making. A much healthier idea. People everywhere are coming back to natural foods, and we're delighted to see it. Because we've been baking our good bread the same way all this time. We think you'll like it naturally. No preservatives Unbleached flour Pure vegetable oil. We bake 36 varieties. Try a different Dillon bread tonight. Whole Wheat is just one of our 18 dark, breads. This thin sliced loaf is packed with nutrition and makes excellent sandwiches or toast. (

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