The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 15, 1971 · Page 75
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 75

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, September 15, 1971
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Page 75
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Deaths was pronounced dead on aniv-lin Great Bend. He died Jan. 20,1 Harper, 86, died Tuesday at the Mrs. Otis Garrett SHARON - Mrs. Lillian Cushenbury Garrett, 76, Sharon, died Monday at Medicine Lodge Memorial Hospital, Born April 5, 1895, at Tipton, Mo., she married Otis Garrett March 10, 1969, in Medicine Lodge, She lived in Sharon for 61 years. Survivors include the widow- Cushenbury, Cushenbury, Omaha, Neb.; brother: Ben Sohloetzer, Lawrence; daughter: Mrs. Allen Hart, Gunnison, er; sons: Wilbur Oxford; Donald Colo Funeral will be 2:30 pirn. Wednesday at the Assembly of God Church, Shairon; Mrs. Leroy Willis., Burial will be in Highland Lodge. Cemetery, Medicine Michelle Kay Bnrgan Michelle Kay Burgan, 8 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gil bert Burgan, 2804 East 21st al at South Hospital Tuesday morning after she was hit by a car as she was walking to school. She was born July 22, 1963, at Moundridge and the family moved to Hutchinson four years ago from Moundridge. >he was a third grader at Union Valley School and attended Sunday School at the First Mennonite Church. Survivors include her parents; jrother, 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. Goering, Moundridge. Mrs. T. M. Keegan GREAT BEND — Mrs. Opal Keegan, died Tuesday at the Central Kansas Medical Center, Great Bend, after a short illness. Bom July 27,1883, 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 tfomarek, Washington D..C.; Mrs. Ward Tennis, Calgary, Ontario; Mrs. Harold Feigenspan, Holyrood: seven grandchildren; five great-grant- children. Friends may call from 10 a.m. Wednesday until service 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. Bothwell, 78, died Tuesday at the McPherson County Hospital after a long illness. Born Aug. 20, 1893, in Oketo, he married Gladys L. Mitchell Nov. 21,1919, in Fairbury, Neb. She died April hi Ellinwood, she was married to T. M. Keegan Dec. 26,1906, RIDE THE FREE State Fair Special Courtesy of City Center Merchants 30,1970. He was a retired farmer and laborer. He lived in Canton since 1964. He was a member of the American Legion. Survivors include a son: Gary, Topeka; daughters 1 : Mrs. Rollin Fincliam, and Mrs. Dale Mayhew, Marysville; brothers: Clifton and Clayton, Marysville; sister: Mrs. Ray Calkins, Marysville; nine grandchildren; four great-gr andchildren. Funeral will be Friday at Marysville. Marysville Burial will be in Cemetery. Friends may call until service time ait the Quiring Glidden Mortuary, McPherson. ' August 0. Lettau NEWTON — August C. Lettau, 91, died Tuesday at the Bethel Rest Home, Newton, after a long illness. Born Feb. 8, 1880, in Thienodort, Germany, he married Dora Priest May 19, 1901, in Newton. She died June 16, 1956. He was a retired mechanic for the Union Pacific Railroad. He lived in Newton most of his life. He was a member of the Zion Lutheran Church, Newton. Survivors include daughters: Mrs. Pauline Raffety and Mrs. Helen Boldenow, Newton; son: Gene, Newton; three grand- Parklane Rest Home, Scott City, after a long illness. Born Feb. 5, 1885, in Olmitz, she was married to Will Harper June 13, 1906, in Great Bend. He .died Oct. 9, 1963. She lived in Scott City since 1945. Survivors include daughters: Mrs. Blanche Suite, Garden City; Mrs. Lauren Townsden, Dodge City; sons: Gene and Harry, Liberal: Roy and Norman, Scott City, brother: Michael Hickey. Olmitz; sister: Mrs. George Harper, Wichita: 15 grandchildren: 19 great- grandchildren; one great-great- grandchild. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Friday at the Weinmann - Price Funeral Home, Scott City; Rev. Ray Rasar. Burial will be in Healy Cemetery. Friends may call until service time at t h e funeral home. Funerals Mrs. Annie Melinda Combs GARDEN CITY — Funeral for Mrs. Annie Melinda Combs, 95, darden City, who died Monday, will be 10 a.m. Thursday at the Garnand Funeral Home, Garden City; Rev. Lester Myers. Burial will be 4 p.m. in Argonia City Cemetery. Friends may call until service time at the funeral home. William H. Ricksecker NICKERSON — Funeral for 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 call from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday at the funeral home. Myrl Crissman Fire Damages Power Plant GARDEN CITY — Because of swift action by Wheatland Electric employes here, most local 'residents noticed no abnormalties in electrical service Tuesday morning despite an 8 a.m. fire that caused $30,000 damages to the power generating plant. The fire in the 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 kilowats of electric power to the city. Wheatland employes 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 will be out of operation at least . three months and maybe as long as six. months. Hays Student Pleads Guilty'on Bad Checks HAYS — A Fort Hays State College student pleaded guilty to two counts of passing insufficient fund checks Monday hi 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 money with a Hays friend to cover two checks he wrote July 15. Wilson was returning home Asks That Wardens Head Any Probe SIOUX FALLS,-S.D. (AP) — jtainly that many things need to The nation's prison wardens be done to improve our prisons, j should head any investigation No Choice j into the causes'of prison re-i "We discharge people every volts. Don Erickson, president!day we know aren't rehabi- of the American Association ofilitated. We discharge people we Wardens and Superintendents j know are a menace to society, said Tuesday. But there is nothing we can do Erickson, " warden at the about it because they have Hutchinson News Wednesday, Sept 15,1971 Page 19 What drove Barbara to the wall? South Dakota State Penitentiary, said men in his position have the experience, expertise and insight not held by some who have attacked the prison system as a failure following rebellions at San Quentin, Calif., 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 prisons are being attacked as failures. served their legal sentence. We' have no choice." Erickson said he thought society was confused about the role prisons should play, some believing they should be instruments of retribution and protection for society, others believing they should be instruments of rehabilitation. Thus, he said, wardens are caught in the middle, attacked on one side for being cruel oppressors, on the other for being do-gooders. "Sure, it's true that a lot of crime is committed by ex-convicts." he said. "But why hang the prison for that? "People forget that by the time we get them, thevSe guys have failed at everything. They've failed at home, in school, at. church and suddenly Drugs drove her to the wall, as drugs are driving thousands of other teenagers to the wall. And the menace of hard drugs and narcotics continues to rise. But there Is help for the addict, young or old. Alton Blakeslee's booklet, "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 $1. Send for your copy today! children; dren. four great-grand$hil- 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 2.' Ave. A & Main 3. Hilton Inn ( 4. 5th & Main 5. 9th & Main 6. 13th & Main 7. 20th & Ash (Fairgrounds) 8. 13th & Main 9. 9th & Main 10. 5th & Main 11. 3rd & Main 12. 1st & Main Funeral will be 2 p.m. Thursday at the church; Rev. Robert J. Mueller. Burial will be in Greenwood Cemetery, New- toni. Friends may call until service time at the Petersen Funeral Home, Newton. Mrs. Joe King PRATT — Mrs. Mary Katherine King, 64, died Tuesday at tiie Pratt County Hospital after a long illness. Born 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 the First Baptist Church, Pratt. Survivors include the widower; daughters: Mrs. Don Bergner, Pratt; Mrs. Larry Randle, Hugoton; brothers: Everet Hattabaugh, North Freedom, Wis.; Vernon Hattabaugh, Prescott, Ariz,; Doyle Hattabaugh, Huntington Beach, GOODLAND — Funeral for Myrl Crissman 76, Goodland, who died Monday, will be 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Minnis Chapel, St. John; Rev. Walter Shank. Burial will be in Fairview 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 Brethem 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. Thursday 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-Urban Art Set at Great Bend GREAT BEND — Amateur art- after completing summer school at the college. According to Wilson's attorney Don Martin, Hays, the friend didn't deposit the money into Wilson's checking account. Martin said that before Wilson knew of the s i t u a t i-o n, charges had been filed against him. Wilson has been in county jail here since Aug. 26. The two checks amounted to 5130. Martin said Wilson's mother was willing to cover the checks. Lightning Rod Warning Issued TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - Kansas citizens were warned by Atty. Gen. Vem Miller Tuesday "to extremely leery" of out-of- state lightning rod salesmen. He said the consumer protection division in his office has received confirmed reports that Kansas citizens - have been charged as much as $5,000 per job when the services rendered Wardens are being labeled as failures. "But by and large most of this criticism is coming from naive, self-appointed experts who have appointed themselves with the oil of wisdom after a cursory visit to some institution or a talk with one of the products who may be tottering on the brink of parole violation," he said. we're supposed to have the magic solution. Well, I'll tell you that you don't change a person overnight regardless of tiie tools you have." Two State Reps to Speak at Garden GARDEN CITY - Two state representatives .will speak at 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 the help if he appoints a committee to look into the Attica rebellion, in which 41 persons were killed in a confrontation Monday between police and inmates. The governor has said there Would be a major investigation. added, "We realize fer- tile Sunflower Chapter of the Kansas Retired Teachers Association's meeting here Sept. 18. Reps. Jim Maag, Dodge City, and David Heihemann, Garden Oily, will speak on possible legislation to improve teachers' pensions. Maag, Dodge City Community Junior College instructor, is a member of the House Education Committee. Heinemann is serving his second term in the stalehouse. What You Can Do About Dangerous Drugs The Hutchinson, Kansas News P. 0. Box 5 Teaneck, New Jersey 07666 Enclosed is —.... for .... copies of What You Can Do About Dangerous Drugs at $1.00 each. ~l Name (Plesso print cle»rly) Address City State Zip I Please make check payable to The Associated Press. j 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. Calif.; sister: Lutes, Byers; Mrs. Howard six grandchildren; two great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Ayres-Calbeck Chapel, Pratt; Rev. Vincent K. Relyea. Greenlawn Burial will Cemetery, be in Pratt. Friends may call from 9 a.m. Wednesday until service time at the funeral home. Mrs. Will Harper SCOTT CITY — Mrs. Mary T. ists throughout Kansas will display their work in the 19th annual Rural-Urban Art Exhibit from Sept. 19 to 26 at Barton County Community Junior College here. Artists who are not high school or elementary school students may enter until Sept. 17. They may enter two categories from divisions in painting, drawing, graphic arts, ceramics, metal- smithing, weaving, woodcarving and sculpture. Started 19 years to encourage amateur artists in the state, the Rural-Urban Art program holds exhibits in eight Kansas cities. District winners will show their works at a state exhibit in January at Kansas State University. BCCJC's exhibit will be held in the fine arts building and will be open to the public Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturdays and Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. 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 the protection of their homes. Gas Station Joins NEWTON — A local gas station has joined the Kansas Manpower Commission in an effort to help disadvamtaged workers in the area. Roy's Texaco gas station will receive $781 reinbursement from a federal grant during the nine- month long project. Kansas State Fair Visitors Welcome to Hi-Fashion Wigs * I SURE HOPE HE TASITES BETTER THAN THE OfflZZ DENTIST/* YOU'LL BE ! M-Kl NG ON AIR WITH THE AMAZING VINYL FOAM COMFORT OF NEW OFTR SOFT QUIET VINYL FOAM FLOORING Priced As Low As $•175 • Sq. Yd. A wonderful new kind of Comfort, Easy to Clean, Richly Embossed to hide heel rnarks . 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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; Gradc-A-Kanckalon Shags or Dutch Boys Now Only It's of light and free Kanekalon Modacrylic. Just a bit over 5 ozs., you hardly know it's on. Wash it, pack it, comb it, brush it ... the set will stay permanently. Easy to care for, loo. 24 The New Miracelon J&CFURN Corner B at Main (Open Mon. thru Sat. Noon to 6 P.M.) MO 5-5884 mo-pac .iMMAi. V m nau New 100% grade- A fiber. You can completely restyle in a moment's time. Heat resistant, can be dry- ed in your home hair dryer. Close-Out Wigs $788 Open Monday & Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Tiies., Wed., Fri. & Sat., 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Hi-Fashion Wigs 2723 N. Main * Dial 663-2521 Hutchinson, Kansas . all quintitits. / 1m* I f •*»«" '•'"•'» MitMun PicHle Trvtk HUM / Tun t Piofic Motor TrnuH<t

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