The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 15, 1971 · Page 17
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 17

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, September 15, 1971
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Page 17
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I Deaths Mrs. Otis Garrett SHARON - Mrs. LUUan Cit^enbury Garrett, 76, Sharon, died Monday at Medidne Lcwge Memorial Hospital. Bom April 5, 1895, at Tipton, Mo., she married Otis Garrett Mkrch 10, 1969, in Medicine Lodge. She lived in Sharon for 61 years. Survivors include the widower; sons: Wilbur Cushenbury, Oxford; Donald Cudienbury, Omaha, Neb.; brother: Ben Sohloetzer, Lawrence; daughter: Mrs. Allen Hart, Gunnison, Colo . Funeral will be 2:30 pirn. Wednesday at the Assembly of God Church, Sharon; Mrs. Leroy Willis. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery, Medicine Lodge, Michelle Kay Burgkn Michelle Kay Burgan, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Burgan, 2804 East 21st, was prooounoed dead on arrival at South Hospital Tuesday morning after she was hit by a car as she was walking to school. She was bom July 22, 1963, at Moundridge and the family moved to Hutchinswi four years ago from Moundridge. She was a third grader at Union Valley School and attended Sunday School at the First Mennonite Qiurch. Survivxjrs include her parents; brother, Michael, and sister, Sandra, all of the home; grandparents: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burgan, Moundridge; Mr, and Mrs. Ted Krehbiel, McPherson; maternal great - grandmother: Mrs, John J. GoCTing, Moundridge. Mrs. T. M. Keegan GREAT BEND - Mrs. Opal Keegan, 88, died Tuesday at the Central Kansas Medical Center, Great Bend, after a short illness. Bom July 27, 1883, in ElUnwood, she was married to T. M. Keegan Dec. 26, 1906, RIDE THE FREE State Fair Special Courtesy of City Center Merchants Bus Scheduled Every 30 Minutes (When possible) 9:30 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday, Sept. 18 through Sunday, Sept. 26 BOARD THE FREE BUS AT THE FOLLOWING STOPS 1. Sears Plaza 7. 20th & Ash 2. Ave. A & Main (Fairgrounds) 3. Hilton Inn , 8. 13th & Main 9. 9th & Main 4. 5th & Main 10. 5th & Main 5. 9th & Maiu 11. 3rd & Main 6. 13th & Main 12. 1st & Main MAKE PLANS TO SHOP DOWNTOWN STORES, PARK IN CITY CENTER, and take the bus to the Fair. stay for the night show, Take last bus back. in Great Bend. He died Jan. 20, 1950. She was a lifelong resident at Great Bend. She was a member of the Congregational Church, Great Bend; Dorcus Club. Survivors include daughters: Mrs. Elizabeth Komarek, Washington D..C.; Mrs. Ward Tennis, Calgarj', Ontario: Mrs. Ha\-«ld Feigenspan, Holyrood: seven grandchildren; five great-grant- children. Friends may call from 10 a.m. Wednesday until ser \ice time at the Bryant and Fryberger Mortuary. The family suggests memorials to the church in care of the mortuary. James M. Bothwell CANTON - James M. BoUi- weU, 78, died Tuesday at the McPherson County Hospital after a long illness. Bom Aug. 20, 1893, in Oketo, lie married Gladys L. MitclieU Nov. 21, 1919, in Fairbury, Neb. She died April 30, 1970. He was a retired farmer and laborer. He lived in Canton smce 1964. • He was a member of the American Legioii. Survivors include a son: Gary, Topeka; daughters: Mrs. Rollin Fincliam, and Mrs. Dale Mayhew, Marj'svUle: brothers: Clifton and Clayton, Marysville; sister: Mrs. Ray Calkins, Marysville; nine grandchildren; four great-grandchildren. Funeral will Ix; Friday at Marysville. Burial wUl be in Maiysville Cemetery. Friends may call until service tinie ai the Quiring Glidden Mortuaiy, McPherson. ' August 0. Lettau NEWTON - August C. Lettau, 91, died Tuesday at the Bethel Rest Home, Newton, after a long illness. Bom Feb. 8, 1880, in Tliienodort, Germany, he married Dora Priest May 19, 1901, in Nev/ton. She died June 16, 1956. He was a retired mechanic for the Union Pacific Railroad. He lived in Newton most of his hfe. He was a member of the Zion Lutheran Church, Newton, Sunavors include daughters: Mrs. Pauline Raffety and Mrs. Helen Boldenow, Newton; son: Gene, Newton; three grandchildren; four great-grandphii- dren. P\ineral will be 2 p.m. Thursday at the church; Rev. Robert J. MueUer. Burial wiU be in Greenwood Cemetery, New- tojii. Friends may call until service time at the Petersen Funeral Home, Newton. Mrs. Joe King PRATT — Mrs. Mary Katherine King, 64, died Tuesday at the Pratt Coimty Hospital after a.long illness. Bom Oct. 22, 1906, in Dighton, she was married to Joe King in 1926 at Pratt. She was a bookkeeper for Woolwines Automotive Store, Pratt. She lived in Pratt since 1908. She was a member of tlie First Baptist Church, Pratt. Survivors include the widower; daughters: Mrs. Don Bergner, Pratt; Mrs. Larry Randle, Hugoton; brothers: Everet Hattabaugh, North Freedom, Wis.; Vemon Hattabaugh, Prescott, Ariz.; Doyle Hattabaugh, Huntington Beach, Calif.; sister: Mrs. Howard Lutes, Byers; six grandchildren; two great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Ayres-Callieck Chapel, Pratt; Rev. Vincent K. Relyea. Burial will be in Greenlavm Cemetery, Pratt. Friends may call from 9 a.m. Wednesday until service time at the funeral liome. Mrs. Will Harper SCOTT CITY — Mrs. Mary T. Harper, 86, died Tuesday at the Parklane Rest Home, Scott City, after a long illness. Bom Feb. 5, 1885. in Olmitz, she was married to WiU Harper June 13, 1906, in Great Bend. He .died Oct. 9, 1963. She li\ned in Scott City since 1945. Survivors include daughters: Mrs. Blanche Sultz, Garden City; Mrs. Lauren To\\'nsden, Dodge City; sons: Gene and Harr>', Liberal: Roy and Norman. Scotl City: brother: Michael Hickey. Olmitz; sister: Mrs. George Harper. Wichita: 15 grandchildren; 19 great­ grandchildren; one great-great­ grandchild. P^ineral will be 2 p.m. Friday at the Weimnann - Price Funeral Home, Scott City; Rev. Ray Rasar. Burial mil be in Healy Cemetery. FYiends may call until service time at the funeral liome. Funerals Mrs. Annie Melinda Combs GARDEN CITY - Funeral for Mrs. Annie Melinda Combs, 95, Garden City, who died Monday, will be 10 a.m. Tiiursday at the Gamand Funeral Home, Garden City: Rev. I.,ester Myei-s. Burial will be 4 p.m. in Argonia City Cemeterj'. Friends may call until service time at tlie funeral liome. William H. Rlcksecker NICKERSON - Funeral foj- William H. Ricksecker, 82, Nickerson, who died Monday, will be 2 p.m. Friday at the Elliott Chapel, Hutchinson; Rev. J. Edward Dougherty. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends may caU from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday at the funeral, home. Myrl Crissman GOODLAND — Funeral for Myrl Orissman, 76, Ck>odland, who died Monday, will be 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Mmnis Chapel, St. Jdm; Rev. Walter Shank. Burial wiU be in Fair- new Park Cemetery, St. John. Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. The family suggests memorials to the Church of the Bretheiti in care of the funeral home. Jesse B. Blackburn ASHLAND — Funeral for Jesse B. (Ben) Blackburn, 83, Ashland, who died Monday afternoon, will be 2 p.m. Tiiursday at the Assembly of God Church, Ashland; Rev. Paul Nuest. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery, Ashland. Friends may call from 4 to 10 p.m. Wednesday at the Brown Mortuary, Ash- Rural-Urbau Ait Set at Great Bend GREAT BEND — Amateur artists Uirougliout Kansas will display their work in the 19th annual Rural-Urban Art Exhibit from Sept. 19 to 26 ai Barton County Community Junior College here. Aitists who are not higli school or elementary school students may enter until Sept. 17. Tliey may enter two categories fi-om divisions in painting, drawing, grapliic aits, ceramics, metal- smithing, weaving, woodcarvmg and sculpture. Started 19 years to encourage amateur artists in the state, the Rural-Urban Art program holds exhibits in eiglit Kansas cities. District winners will show their works at a state exhibit in January at Kansas State University. BCCJC's exliibit wUl be held in the fine arts building a.nd will be open to the public Monday Uirough Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturdays ajid Simdays from 1 to 4 p.m. Fire Damages Power Plant GARDEN CITY — Be(.^ause of s^vift action by Wheatland Electric employes here, most local residents noticed no abnormalties in electrical service Tuesday morning despite an 3 a.m. fire that caused $30,000 damages to the power generating plant. The fire in tlie plant on the west edge of the city began in switching gears that provide electrical power to plant machinery. The machinery in turn produces nearly 14,000 kHowats of electric power to the city. Wieatland emploj'es extinguished the blaze with no help from the Garden City fire department. Currently electrical power to the city is coming from the Wheatland plant with no evident deficiencies. City manager Deane Wiley said the plant vnll be out of operation at least . three months and maybe as long as sLx months. Hays Student Pleads Guilty on Bad Checks HAYS - A Fort Ha.ys State College student pleaded guUty to two counts of passihig insufficient fund checks Monday in Ellis County District Court. Jerry Wilson, 24, was placed on five years' probation by Judge Benedict Cruise after entering his guilty plea. Wilson said he had left enough mon^ with a Haysr friend to cover two checks he wrote July 15. Wilson was returning home after completing summer scliool at the college. Accordmg to Wilson's attorney Don Martm, Hays, the friend didn't deposit the money into Wilson's checking accoimt. Martin said that befoi-e Wilson knew of the si tu ation, charges had been filed against liim. Wilson has been in county jail here smce Aug. 26. Tlie two checks amounted to $130. Martin said Wilson's mother was willing to cover the checks. Lightning Rod Warning Issueil TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - Kan!?as citizens were warned by Atty. Gen. Vem Miller Tuesday "to extremely leery" of out-of- staie lightning rod salesmen. He said the constmier protection division in his office has received confumed reports that .Kansas citizens - have been charged as much as $5,000 per job when the services rendered are not worth more than $200 at most. Miller said the lightning rod salesmen which have been the subject of complaints use scare tactics to frighten people into buying lighting rods for tlie protection of theh- homes. Asks Tliat Wardens Head Aiiy Probe SIOUX FALLS.-S.p. (.AP) -jtainly that many thijigs need to! Tlie nation's prison wardens!be done to improve our prisons,| sliould head any investigation \ No Clroice \ into the causes of prison re-^ "We discharge people every volts. Don Erickson, pre.sidentiday we know aren't rohabi-; of the American .Association of litated. Wc clisdijirge peoplo we| Wardens and Superintendents know arc a menace to society.; .said Tuesday. 'But there is notlung we can do: Erickson. warden at thcialwut it because they havei South Dakota Stale!-served their legal sentence. We Hutchinson News Wednesday, Sept 15,1971 Page 19 What drove Barbara to the wall? Penitentiary, said men in liis position have the experience, expertise and insight not held by some who have attacked the prison system as a failure following rebellions at San Qucn- tin, Cahf.. and Attica. N.Y. 'The men sitting on top of the powder kegs are best, qualified to look into the situation," Erickson said in a telephone interview. Not Blinded "We have an understanding of the problems inmates face. But we haven't blinded our eyes to the fact that the best and only society for some people is a penal society," Erickson said. "We have many outside forces working on our institutions. Our pri.sons are being attacked a.s failures. Wardens are being labeled as failures. "But by and large most ot this criticism is coniing from naive, self-appointed experts who have appointed themselves with tlie oil of wsdom after a airsory visit to some institution or a talk with one of the products who may be tottering on the brink of parole violation," he said. Offers Services Erickson said he had offered the services of his organization to Gov. Nelon A. Rockefeller of New York and said he hopes the governor will accept tJie help if lie apiwints a committee to look into the Attica rebellion, in which 41 persons were killed in a confrontation Monday be- tT ,veen police and iimiates. Tlie govei-nor has .said there 'would he a ma,jor investigation. He added, "We realize cer have no ciioice.'' Erickson said he tiiought society was confu.sed about the role prisons should play, .some l>elieving tlioy shoiiki be in- strvmients of retribution and protection for society, others believing they should be instruments of rehabilitation. Tluis, he .said, wardens are cavight in the middle, attacked on one side for being cruel o]> pressors, on the other for being do-gooders. "Sure, it's tnic that a lot of crime is committed by ex-convicts." he said. "Rut why hang the prison for that? "People forgot that by the lime we gel Iheni. these guys have failed at evcnihing. Tliey've failed at home, in .school, at cluM-ch and suddenly we're supiw.sed to have the magic solution. Well, I'll tell you tliat yon don't change a person overnight regardless of Uie tools you have," Two Stale Reps to Speak at Garden GARDEN CITY — Two slate representalives \riH speak at the Simflower Cliapter of the Kansas Retired Teachers As- •sociafion's meeting here Sept. 18, Reps. Jun Maag, Dod.go City, and David Heinematm, Garden Oity, will speak on possible legislation lo im|)ro\'e t>eaclicre' iwnsions. Miiag, DcKlgo Oity Coiiinninity Junior College instmctoir. is a member of tJie House Education Commillee. Heinemann is serving lus second term in the stalehotisc. Drugs drove her to the wail, as drugs are driving thousands of other teenagers to ihie wall. And the menace of hard drugs and narcotics continues to r?se. But there is help for the addict, young or old. Alton Blakeslee's booi<let, "WHAT YOU CAN DO ABOUT DANGEROUS DRUGS,' answers many of the questions teenagers and parents are asking these days about drug usage and abuse. It's available through The News for only $1. Send for your copy today! What You Can Do About Dangerous Drugs The Hutchiiison, Kansas News P. O. Box 5 Teaneck, Now Jersey 07666 Enclosed is —.... for .... copies of What You Can Do About Dangerous Drugs at $1.00 each. Name Address (Ploaso print clesriy) L City State Zip .... Please make check payable to The Associated Press, J DENNIS THE MENACE Gas Station Joins NEWTON - A local gas station has joined the Kansas Manpower Com>niss :ion in an effort, to help disadvfUTtaged worltcrs in tlie area. Roy's Texaco gas station will receive .$781 reinbiu-semcnt from a federal grant during the nine- month long project. * I SURE HOPE HE TASIIES BEtmR THAN YOU'LL BE' Kansas State Fair Visitors Welcome to Hi-Fashion Wigs Q ^LKING ON AIR WITH THE AMAZING VINYL FOAM COMFORT OF NEW WARM SOFT VINYL FOAM FLOORING Priced As Low As $175 QUIET PURE VINYL Sq. Yd. of Comfort, Easy to Clean, Richly Embossed to hide heel A wonderful new kind marks , . . Mask uneven floors'. Just roll it put for easy installation ing Needed . . . So Inexpensive, Budget Financing Available . . . In Stock. No Cement- Several 12' Rolls J & C FURNITURE Corner E at Main (Open Mon. thru Sat. Noon to 6 P.M.) MO 5-5884 C. C. Weaver General Agent Mo Pac Station 662-4460 there's only one part ot Mo-Pac piggyDack tliat doesn't change: the numbers. 1, 2, 2V2, 3, 4, and 5 are good numbers. The rest of piggyback-the services these numbers represent-are con.stanfly improving. Here's how MoPac is making ti'iem bolter: With our pair of subsidiary truck lines- and all the facilities at their disposal. They give us added flexibility to solve shippers' piggyback problems. With our Eagle Fleet of all-piggyback trains. Very specialized. Success proves their superior service (their business is growing at many times the industry average). And with our Less-than-truckload shipping capability. We've solved the problems. We can handle LTL shipments at a profit to us and a savings to shippers. So call this MoPac representative and find out how hard Piggyback can work for you; mo-pac, itanoM . all qutntitms ... , Mildwid* Gradc-A-Kanekalon Shags or Dutch Boys Now Only Il's of liglil and free Kanckalon Modacrylic. Ju.st a bit over 5 ozs., you liardly know it's oit. Wa.sii it, pack it, corn]) it, bn].s-li it . . . tho .set wrill skiy pennan- oiitly. Easy to care for, too. The New Miracelon ._,/ New \W.v grade- A fiber. You caii :-oiiiplctcly restylo in a moment's time. Heat resistant, can be dry«1 in your liome liaJr dryer. Close-Out Wigs $788 open Monday & Tiiursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Tues., Wed.. Fri. & Sat, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Hi-Fashion Wigs 2723 N. Main * Dial 663-2521 Hufchinson, Kansas I

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