The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 15, 1971 · Page 89
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 89

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Wednesday, September 15, 1971
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Page 89
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Seen and Heard City crews are busy putting up no parking signs near the fairgrounds as the 1971 version of the State Fair approaches. Although some of the no parking and,limited parking signs will be up as early as Wednesday, Lt. Bill Wilson, police traffic division, said they would not take effect until Saturday. As usual, parking will be prohibited along both sides of Adams from 17th to 30th throughout the Fair. Parking is also prohibited on Ash, Walnut and' Poplar from Crescent to the Fairgrounds, and on the east side of Main from 20th to 23rd. Parking is also prohibited along 9th between Main and Walnut in the morning hours, to allow band buses to load students after the daily marches on Main. 4 • • Pathfinders, young people's organization of the Seventh Day Adventist Church, and students at the church's Grove School will sell light bulbs to finance a trip io a camporee in Nebraska Oct. 7-10. The groups will sell throughout the city, said Mildred Dirksen, Pathfinders sponsor, and Mrs. Ted Mohr, school principal. The camporee will be at Camp Arrowhead. • • • ' Lorraine Street has been reopened between A and 1st with completion of crossing repairs by the Santa Fe railroad. The street, closed since a week ago Tuesday, was reopened Wednesday morning and K61 detour signs removed. The Lorraine job will be the last crossing repairs made by railroads until after the State Fair, The Rock Island is expected to repair its Lorraine crossing sometime this fall. Designing Planes TEL AVIV — The Israelis are designing and putting together three prototypes of their own je^fightei^xMnber, according to well-placed sources here. Missouri Shutdown Meat Plant Crackdown Transcript | Weather in the News JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — In order to comply with a new federal request, 115 inspectors of the state Department of Agriculture have been Penitentiary Official, Wife Die in Crash PLATTE CITY, Mo. (AP) Jim J. Banker, 42, deputy warden in charge of mass treatment at the Kansas Penitentiary, and his wife were killed Tuesday night when their car struck a bridge near Platte City. Banker's wife, Virgie, 37, was a senior officer at the Kansas State Correctional Institution for Women. Both facilities are in Lansing. Banker was appointed to the deputy warden's position in May, 1970, by Robert N. Wood son, Kansas penal director. R. J. Gaffney, penitentiary waif den, said: "We are shocked and saddened at this tragedy. Jim was an oustand ing prison administrator and had a high sense of duty. (He and his wife) were wonderful people and they will be missed by all Who knew of their dedication." Gaffney credited Banker with having improved prison security "all across the line" and said it was Banker who drew up and organized the pris on's family picnic program. It permits inmates under trusty status to host relatives at picnics on major summer holidays. Banker, who was born at Ulysses Kan., had been at Lansing more than seven years. He was promoted to lieutenant and appointed training officer in 1967. Understanding the mutual funds Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Boy — Mr. and Mrs. Woddle A. Calvin, 1I3V 2 East 8th, Tuesday. Girl — Mr. and Mrs. Dennis R. Lewis, 919 College Lano, Wednesday. The Courts "Understanding the Mutual Funds" describes the principles, application and types of Mutual Funds. It also describes the manner in which carefully selected mutual funds may be used as a possible hedge against inflation by investors in virtually every income category. Investors and non-investors who are concerned with either trying to generate additional income or creation of an estate may find "Understanding the Mutual Funds" unusually pertinent. For your free copy, use the coupon below or telephone any registered representative at B. C. Christopher. You might be amazed by what you and Christopher can discover. Our Registered Representatives Dave Johnston, Mgr. • Willard Nuzum William Terry • Bcttc J. Hostetlcr Steve Chalfant • Faync Ritterhousc When you go to market, Go Fully Informed. MIMtM MtW 10U HM* tWKMIll 28 West Ind Street, Hutchinson, Kansas Fhone 663-5461 V Wotti/nitty I B. C. CHRISTOPHER CO. 29 West Second Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 I Please send me a complimentary copy of the B. C. Christopher report described above. I Name . J Address J ^City; State Zip .. working round the clock to check 464 meat slaughtering or processing plants in the state, Agriculture Commissioner Dexter D. Davis said today. So far, for one reason or another, 146 plants have temporarily ceased oeprations during the inspection crackdown. Ninety-one have reopened and the rest are still closed, Davis said. Sixteen are closed down to make required changes in plant construction. Another of those re-opened today. Seven have converted to retail operations only rather than make the required construction changes, Davis said and emphasized that in no instance did the inspections show the existence of adulterated meat. The department said the corrections that are being made will comply with the federal directive and the state meat inspection program will continue operating in compliance. The crackdown came about recently when the U.S. department notified the Missoui department that changes in the review procedure had been made and Missouri had 30 days in which to comply or the USDA would take over all meat and poultry inspections. Davis said more money and more men are needed to meet the federal mandate. He said Missouri's enlarging meat production and processing industry calls for an increase in the personnel for this regulatory and consumer protection program. To Hire K61 Appraisers Two appraisers are expected to be hired Tuesday to began appraising property that will be condemned as right-of-way for the new 61 overpass on Hutchinson's eastside. An item on the city commission agenda will call for the granting of contracts with the only two appraisers who expressed an interest in the job. The city already has entered into a contract with the state for negotiations/ of land sale contracts. The city must pay the cost of securing the right- of-way. Tine city took possession of its first piece of condemned property last week, but most sales will not be transacted for at least two months. The contracts with the appraisers will call for the work to be completed In 60 days, and purchases should begin shortly thereafter. Municipal Traffic — William R. Bryant, RFD 4, mufflers making excessive noise, S10; Robert M. Vance, 1801 Lyman speeding, 419; Robert D. Mann, 1622 Carey Blvd., disobeying traffic signal, SI0; Brian L. Matlack, Burrton, disobeying, traffic signal, $10; Johnnie D. Pruner, 317 East A, South Hutchinson, careless driving, $10; Timothy A. Hawks, RFD 4, spoedlng, $6l Robert H. Benear, 1808 Lyman, speeding, (7; Josephine Bolton, 1300 South Poplar, disobeying traffic signal, 410; Ronald L. Tompkins, 907 East 12th, speeding, $7; Turley N. Meeks, Jr., 200 North Main, speeding, $7; Larry R. Yeager, 1319 South Plum, speeding. Mi Raymond' R. McClure, Emporia, disobeying pavement markings, $10; Jacob T. Regehr, inman, disobeying traffic signal, $10. Alice M. Cole, 1520 Marland, no driver's license, $10; Margaret A. Dixon, .018 North Maple, no driver's license, dtsmlssedi Loslynn G, Barb, 701 West 10th, disobeying stop sign, $10; Larry W. Foye, 719 East 4th, no driver's license, dismissed; Rita K. Hubbard, 815 North Walnut, driver's license Invalid (no glasses), $10; disobeying stop sign, $10; Kathleen S. Rider, 815 North Walnut, prohibited left turn, S10i Agar G. Caldwell, 422 East 2nd, driving while Intoxicated, found Innocent, driving left of center, $20; no driver's license, dismissed; Shaun A. Corcoran, RFD 2, speeding, pleads Innocent, trial set for Nov. 8; Terry J. Wiegend, 801 West 19th, driving while license suspended, $25 and 60 days, paroled for 60 days; no license plate, $10. Criminal — Dewey W. Dodds, 516 East 5th,, assault, pleads Innocent, trial sal for Oct. 5. Other — Elmer Glpson, Jr., 401 North Jackson, Illegal possession of open con talner of beer, $15. MAGISTRATE Traffic — Warren L. Brown, Wichita, failure to have KCC authority on vehicle hauling products not oxempt, $10. Kellh W, Davison, Ulyaeej, speeding, $17. Dixie L. Harklns, Emporia, speeding, $11. Odell Reed, 423 Urban, parking on roadway without lights, $5. Robert E. McFarland, Sterling, speeding, $14. George W. Mulllns, Partridge, speeding, $12, no driver's license, $5. Goldle R. Eckhoff, RFD 1, speeding, $12. Kenneth D. Houston, 20 West 23rd, reckless driving, $25 and 60 days, paroled. Other — Jerry C, Beeler, Wichita, tow Ing skier without rear view mirror or observer, $5. DIVORCES Granted — Darrell D. Lawrence from Roanna L. Lawrence. Traffic Accidents Sept, 14 — 3i33 p.m. — First block East A. Bessie A. Masskey, 71, Belpre, issued summons for unsafe backing, leaving the scene of accident and failure to report an accident, after Involved In an accident with parked vehicle owned by Margaret Wallers, 68, RFD 1. 4tJ4 p.m. — 6th and Chemical. Robert W. Decker, 16, 817 East 11th, received Inlurios to his right arm and left knee, not treated, after being Involved In an accident with Kathleen C. O'Neal, 35, 600 Hoagland. 8:03 p.m. — 700 Block East 4lh. Ronny D. Britain, 17, 900 East 3rd, Issued summons lor following loo closely, after Involved In an accident with Eugono L. Becker, 36, Buhlor. 8:49 p.m. — 0 and Main. Helon M. Davis, 59, 1011 North Madison, Issued summons for failure to yield right of Way making a led turn, after Involved In accident with Judy A. Gross, 25, Wichita, who was issued summons for driving wilh studded tires. imbulance Call / 8:02 a.m. — 2300 Block Apple Lano. Car-pedostrlan accident — fatality. 6:52 p.m. — -1500 Block North Ford, Football in|ury. 10:36 p.m. — 300 Block West 1st. Sick call. Marriage Licenses Ollllo M. Steele, legal age, Moran, and Mary Hazel Marvin, legal age, La Harpe. c el \ ^ sun** See our exhibit 1 at Hie Kansas State Fair September 18 to 26 Hutchinson, Kansas The Wheat State again ha$ proved U$ title this yoar, producing iieat onmiissUm »0J( Notlfi Mom Stit.l the largest wheat crop among the States, a record crop for Kansas, of high quality wheat. State wheat producers, through a 1-tnlll levy per bushel on wheat, support a program through their Kansas Wheat Commission to find new markets for this wheat, new products for the crop, and encourage greater use of wheat products. Learn about wheat and find out about this program. Nutrition Awareness is the key to good health, to good eating, for a healthy nation, Cereals and bread makeup one of the four basic classes of foods which should bo consumed each day to ensure good health. The Kansas Wheat Commission's Nutrition Awareness programs provide information on the nutritional value of wheat and its place in the dally diet to students, homemakers, home economists, food editors, doctors-—those who eat or prepare foods. Displays and Demonstrations are two of the wayi ,tho story of wheat is taken to the public by the Kansas Wheat Commission program. Demonstrations on the preparation of wheat foods from products such as flour, rolled wheat, and bulgur, are given before homeniakers' groups, school lunch cooks, people who handle institutional feeding, and on television programs. Displays bring the story of wheat and literature on its history and its use to thousands of people throughout the 1 year, encouraging more use of wheat. This material i —booklets, charts, and recipe books—will bo featured In our display d>'the Kansas' State Fair In Hutchlnion, We'll see you there! - MktM '••'"'WijiMiilJ llll!l!lil!i!llJII!Iiil Markets Partly Cloudy Skies, Cool Through Tonight Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr Albany, cldy 72 66 .05 Albu'que, clear 94 61 Amarlllo, rain 90 55 T Anchorage, clear 58 37 Ashovllle, clear 81 51 Atlanta, clear 86 63 Birmingham, clear 92 60 * . Bismarck, clear 64 40 .02 Boise, clear 71 39 Boston, cldy 68 63 .12 Buffalo, clear 71 59 Charleston, clear 83 73 Charlotte, clear 84 58 Chicago, cldy 90 61 Cincinnati, clear 81 64 Cleveland, clear 75 61 Denver, clear 72 37 Dea Moines, cldy 80 50 Detroit, cldy 82 62 Duluth, clear 65 44 Farlbanks, M M M Fort Worth, clear 95 68 Graen Bay, cldy 79 M Helena, clear 61 41 Honolulu, M 84 M Houston, cldy 87 76 Ind'apolls, clear 87 61 Jacks'vllle, clear 87 59 Juneau, M M M Kansas City, cldy 90 60 Little Rock, cldy 96 63 Los Angolos, cldy 97 69 Louisville, clear 86 67 Marquette, clear 72 49 Memphis, clear 97 68 Miami, cldy 81 76 .49 Milwaukee, cldy 85 54 Mpls-St.P., clear 71 43 New Orleans, rain 87 74 .02 New York, clear 75 67 1.73 Okla. City, clear 97 63 Omaha, cldy 74 50 Phllad'phla, clear 76 67 .13 Phoenix, clear 109 79 Pittsburgh, clear 72 56 .01 Ptland, Me., cldy 67 61 .02 Ptland, Ore., clear 76 50 Rapid City, clear 64 34 Richmond, clear 80 59 St. Louis, clear 100 59 Salt Lake, clear 73 42 San Dlogo, cldy 75 70 San Fran., clear 101 7) Seattle, clear 63 48 Spokane, clear 67 38 Tampa, clear 86 M Washington, clear 83 65 CANADIAN CITIES: Edmonton, M M M Montreal, M M M Toronto, M M M Winnipeg, M M M M—Missing, T—Trace Kansas Points KANSAS CITY (AP) - High and low temperatures In Kansas for the 24-hour period ended at 6 a.m. Goodland Hill City Russell Sallna Concordia Topoka Manhattan Coffoyvillo Pittsburg Wamego Garden City Dodge City Hutchinson Wichita Emporia Chanute Abilene 74 38 76 42 60 48 82 58 ' ?9 47 87 61 84 56 96 62 98 63 87 58 79 45 80 49 86 60 87 61 86 61 98 60 84 57 Precipitation Probabilities b=-fcbl Zones 6, 7 and 8 — Considerable cloudl ness through Thursday and continued cool. High today mid to upper 70s! Low tonlgh low to mid 50s. Highs Thursday mid to upper 70s. Zones 9 and 10 (Hutchinson) — Partly cloudy and cooler through Thursday. Highs today 75 to B0. Lows tonight around 50. Highs Thursday mid 70S. i< orecasts Hourly Temp, Wednesday Time Temp. 1 a.m. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 noon 68 66 64 64 63 63 62 62 61 62 65 68 Tuesday Time l p.m. 2 3 4 5 6 7 9 10 11 12 midnight Temp. ... 78 ... 80 ... 81 ... 83 ... 83 ... 83 ... 82 ... 81 ... 80 ... 78 ... 76 75 Extended Outlook KANSAS — Extended outlook Friday through Sunday — Very cool with a slight warming on Sunday, highs 60s, lows mid 40s and low 50s. OKLAHOMA — Fair to partly cloudy and cooler through Thursday. Highs today 70s Panhandle to near 90 southeast. Lows tonight mid 40s Panhandle to upper 50s southeast. Highs Thursday 70s Panhandle to mid 80s southeast. MISSOURI — Partly cloudy and continued cool through Thursday. Highs today 60s north to 80s. Highs Thursday upper 70s. Lows tonight and Thursday 50s north to low 60s to upper 50s south. Deaths Mrs. Robert C. WilMte Mrs. Dora Edna Wilhite, 29, Burrton, died Wednesday morning at Florence of injuries received in an automobile accident. Born June 12, 1942 at Dodge City, she was married to Robert C. Wilhite on March 9, 1963 at Winfield. A resident of Burrton two years, she was a member of the Salvation Army.. Survivors include the widower; parents, Mr. and! Mrs. G. W. Wright, 1516 Dixie; brothers, Paul Wright, Dodge City; Samuel Wright, San Diego, Calif.; Wayne Wright, 1516 Dixie; sisters, Mrs. Margaret Shipley, 85 Random; Mrs. Leah Wolcoll, 728 West 23rd. Deaths Elsewhere The Hutchinson News MO Z'dUl The Associated Press Is entitled to 1h» use by reproduction of all local news, orlnted In the newspaper as well as all AP News dispatches. Published dally and Sunday at 300 West Second Hutchinson. Kansas 67501 Stuart Awbrey Editor and Publisher Richard D, Popp John G. Harris Advertising Director Production Managei Department Heads News: R. E. Coldron, managing editor. Wayne Lee, associate editor. James Hitch, news editor. Rich Lovett, night editor. Millie Hurlahe, weekend editor. Circulation; Dennis Smith, manager. Clarence Eales, mailing room foreman. Advertising: Louise Fooshee, classified manager. Business: James Drake, manager. Art Fabrlzlus, offlco manager. Production: Robert Nicklln, Ray Gordon, composing, room foremen. R. C, Robinson, D. E. Mangels, press room foremen. WW I N 231 ' MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Single copy 10c, Sunday 20c, Rural Mall in state of Kansas, one. year $27.81; tlx months $14.94; ona month 82.58. Elsewhere by mall, jno year $30.00) six month! 116.00; ona month $3.00. Price Includes postage ona applicable sales tax. Second class postage paid at Hutchinson, Kansas 67501. • Try • The New • Camelot • Inn • 06th & Adams, Hutchinson Q ?7 up— Q for Reservations 9 Phone 663-6175 Collect £ Color TV Every Room Mrs. Otis Garrett, 76, Sharon; funeral 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at Assembly of God Church. James M. Bothwell, 78, Canton; funeral will be Friday at Marysvllle. Mrs. T. M. Keegan, 88, Great Bend. August C. Lettau, 91, Newton; funeral 2 p.m. Thursday at Zlon Lutheran Church. Mrs. Joe King, 64, Prarl; funeral 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Ayres-Calbeck Chapel. Mrs. Will Harper, 86, Scott CUV) fun eral 2 p.m. Friday at Welnmann-Prlce Funeral Home. Mrs. Annie Mellnda Combs, 95, Garden City; funeral 10 a.m. Thursday at Garnand Funeral Home. Myrl Crlssman, 76, Goodland; funeral 10:30 a.m. Thursday at Mlnnls Chapel, St, John. Jesse B. Blackburn, 83, Ashland; fun' eral 2 p.m. Thursday at Assembly of God Church. Funeral William H. Ricksccker NICKERSON - FUneral for William H. Ricksecker, 82, Nick erson, 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. Michelle Kay Burgan Funeral for Michelle Kay Burgan, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Burgan, 2604 East 21st, who died Tuesday, will be at 10 a.m. Friday at the First Mennonite Church; Rev. Richard RaMaff. Burial will be in Eden Cemetery, Moundridge. Friends may call at Volkland Funeral Home from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday. Vote to Eliminate Detention Centers WASHINGTON (AP) - The House voted 356 to 49 Tuesday to repeal a 1950 law establishing detention centers for suspected subversives and to prohibit their reestablishment without the consent of Congress. The bill, which must still be acted on by the Senate, would repeal a law that has never been invoked but which has led to widespread rumors that it would be used to Imprison , holders of unpopular beliefs. Kansas Congressmen Bill Roy, Democrat, and Keith Se- beltus and Gamer Shriver, Republicans, voted yes and Congressman Larry Winn, Republican, did not vote. Early Loss Is Erased NEW YORK • (AP) - The stock market firmed about mid- session today, erasing a modest early loss. Trading was dull. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at 2 p.m. was up 2.19 at 903.84. Earlier, it was off nearly 3 points. Declines" held a slight lead over advances on the New York Stock Exchange. Big Board prices included Amerada Hess, up 2V8 to 55; Fannie Mae, up 1 to 71; Memo- rex, up 1 to 38%; Williams Co., up 1 to 45V4; and Texaco, off x h to 32%. NEW YORK (AP) — Latest stock prices: Last Net Ch Admiral 16%- D % Allied Ch 33VJ Allls Ch 13% O M Alcoa 51 Am Airline .....35'/. Am Cyan 34% Am Motors . . .7 '/a Am T8.T 43V. Ampex Cp 16 7 /a Anaconda 15Vs All Rich ,.71% Avco Cp 1654 Beat Fds 40% Beech Aire 15'/s Beth Stl 24% Boeing 15% Celanese Cp 77W Cessna A .......22% Chrysler 30% Cities Serlce 44% CBS 45V4 Com Sat 64Vi Cont Can 37% Cont Oil 32 Cor GW 243% Curtlss Wr 11V2 CDow Chm .... 72'/i du Pont 154'A East Kod 84% Echlln Mf 48% Emer El 74% Firestone 55% FMC Cp 28% Ford M 707 B Gen Dynam 20% Gen Elec 62% Gen Mot 83% G Tel El 30% Goodyr 33% Grace 31% Greyhound ... .23% Gulf Oil 28% Halllburt 66% Hercules SWs Homestake —26 I B M 303V2 Int Harv 27% Int Pap 34 Kan GE 24 Kan P8.L 25 Katy Ind 11 '/a Kerr Mc 44% Kroger 30% Litton 26V4 Marcor 34V* Martin M 20Va McDon D 27% Mid S Utll 22V« Minn MM 120Va Mobil Oil 50 '/2 Monsan 48% Ndbisco 52 Nat Gyp 22% No N Gas 47% Nort Simon 54 Okla GE 23 Vt Okla N Gas 20% Pan Am A 11% Panh EP 32 VJ Penn Cen 6V2 Penney JC 72% Phlll Pet ..' 31 Proc G 731/2 RCA 32% Reyn Met 20% Ryder Sys 56% Safeway 35% St. Joe M 23 St Reg P 34 Sa Fe Ind 31% Sears R 93% Sperry R 31 S O Cal 55% SO Ind 6S'/i S O NJ 72 Texaco 32% Tlmken 41 Trans W A 32 Un Carbide 48Vs Un Elec 18% Unlroyal 21% US Steel 30% Wn Union 44% Westg El 92% Woolworth ....52 Liquidation Hits Beans Page 2 The Hutchinson News Wednesday, September 15,1971 u % U Vi U Vs D V« D '/« U Vt D Vs u v» U '/• u vs D Vs D Va U % D '/« U % U '/2 u % u % U 'A D Vs D Vt D % U % D Va O Va D Vt U l '/4 D Va U Va U % U Va D V* D % U V4 U Va U % U Va D % U 3% D 1/4 D 1/2 U V* D 1/2 U Va D '/4 U Va D Va D 1 /4 U Va U % D '/2 U 1% D Va D % U 1/4 U 1/2 U % D Vs U 1/4 U vt U Va U % D Vs U IV2 U Va U % U i/a D 1/4 D 1/4 U Va U 1/4 U Va U Vs U '/2 D Va U 1/4 Livestock Markets KANAAS CITY (AP) Cattle 2 ,000; calves 150) trading steady to strong, Instances fully JO higher; cows utility and commercial 20.00-21.50; high dressing to 22 .00; feeder steers and steer calves high good and choice 250-325 lb 42.00-45.00; choice 300-500 lb 37.00-42.50; choice fleshy and partly fattened 650-850 lb 32.00-34.00) feeder heifers and helftr calves choice 225-300 lb 35.00-37.50; 300-400 lb 33.00-36.00; choice tie- Shy 450-750 lb 30.50-32.50. Hogs 3,00) barrows and gilts fully 25 higher; Instances 50 higher) 1-3 210-260 lb 18.7519.25; 1 -2 190-205 lb 18.00-50) sows Steady to 25 higher; 1-3 300-600 lb 15.00-16.25. Sheep 200; all classes steady; spring lambs choke 26.00-27.00; mixed good and choice 25.0026.00; ewes cull to good 3.506.00; feeder lambs good and choice 18.00-22.00. Estimates for tomorrow:, cattle and calves 4.C00; hogs 3,000; Sheep 100. WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Cattle .200; cows generally steady; other slaughter classes not established) utility and commercial cows 20.00-23.80. Hogs 1 ,500) barrows and gills strong to 25 higher; 1-2 210-230 lb 18.75; 1-3 200-240 lb 18.50-75; 1-3 240-250 lb 18.00-50; 2-3 250270 lb 17.5018.00; sows steady; 1-3 300 lb down 15.75-16.25; 1-3 300-400 lb 1S.25 -li .25) 2-3 400-500 lb 15.00-50) 2-3 500400 lb 14,5 15.25, Sheep 400; slaughter classes steady) spring lambs choice and prime 26.50; choice end of prim* 2640; shorn Iambi choice and prime 26.50 with No, 12 pelts; ewes cull to good 3.005.00. Produce Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) Wholesale eggs unchanged; large, 8o per cent A 30-38; medium, 80 per cent A 20-30. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) ~ Butieri wholesale selling prices Wednesday unchanged. 93 score AA 67.784; 92 A 67.784; 90 B unquoted. Eggs: prices paid delivered • to Chicago Vi lower to 3 higher; M per cent or butter grade A whites 3446; medium whit* extra! 26-27; standards 24Vj. CHICAGO (AP) - A prolonged wave of heavy liquidation in the last 15 minutes sent soybeans futures lower by more than 5 cents a bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade Wednesday. Corn futures fell more than 1 cent and wheat eased nearly 2 cents. Oats closed around 1 cent lower. Trade was mixed in the major pits but the pace was very slow except for the first half hour and the closing 15 minutes. At the close, soybeans were down 4V2 cents, September 3.07%; wheat was nearly cents lower, September 1 .45Y2; corn was down 1 cent, September 1.16 and oats were down around 1 cent, September 65% cents. Kansas City Wheat Sept. Dec. Mar. May P.C /.... 1.48% 1.42% 1.43% 1.42 Open 1.50% 1.42Va 1.43% 1.42 High 1.50% 1.43% 1.44% 1.42% LOW 1.49 1.42V4 1.43% 1.41% Close 1.49V4 1.42% 1.43% 1.41% Chicago Oats Sept. Dec. Mar, P.C 65% .67% .671 /4 Close 65% .66% .66% Chicago Soybeans Sept. Dec. Mar, P.C 3.11% 3.15 3.19V4 Close 3.073 /4 3.11% 3.15 3 /4 Chicago Wheat Sept. Dec. Mar. May P.C 1 .47% 1 .47% 1 .48% 1 .471 /4 Open 1.46% 1 .47W 1 .48% 1.46% High .......... 1 .48% 1 .48% 1 .49% 1.48% Low 1.451/2 1.46 I .471/2 1.46 Close 1 .45V2 1.46 1 .47V2 1.46 Chicago Corn Sept. Dec. Mar. May P.C 1.16% I .I6V4 1.21 1.24% Open 1.163/4 1.16% 1.20% 1.23% High 1.17 1.16% 1.20% 1.24 Low 1.16 1.15% T.19'/e 1.23 Close 1.16 1.15% 1.20 1.23 Chicago Eggs • sept. Oct P.C 36.80 22.25 Close 36.70 32.75 Grain Receipt WHEAT — Hutchinson, today 101; week ago 89; year ago 170. Wichita 56; K.C 91; Sallna 59; Ft. Worth 1. CORN-K.C. 54. OATS-K.C. 1. KAFIR—Hutchinson 4; K.C. 150. Hutchinson Wheat Hutchinson Board of Trade Closing wheat price unchanged to 1 lower. Basis unchanged to 1 lower. Demand good. Case Sales (KC Basis) No Sales KANSAS CITY (AP) Wheat 91 cars; down %-up 1V4C. No. 2 hard 1.50%-1.63n; No. 3 1.48 %-l .«2n. No. 2 red wheat 1.48%-1.52%n; No. 3 1 .47 %-l .57 '/2n. Corn 54 car's; unchanged- down %c. No. 2 white 1,21- 1.30n; No. 3 1.10-1.29n. No. 2 yellow 1.19%-1.21V4; No. 3 1.19V2-1.19%n. Oats i car; nominally, unchanged. No. 2 white 66 -75cn; No. 3 41 -74cn. NO. 2 Milo 1.80-1.92n No. 2 Rye 96c-$1.04n No. 2 Barley l.lo-l .!8n No. 1 Soybeans 2.98 '/4 -3.1ln Sacked bran 42.00-42 .75 Sacked shorts 42.00-42 .75 Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) — Wednesday: High Low Close WHEAT Sep Dec Mar May Jul CORN Sep Mar May Jul OATS Sep Dec Mar May Jul SOYBEANS Sep 3,12 '/4 3.07% 3.07% NOV 3.16 3.11% 3.11% Jan 3.20% 3.15V4 3.15% Mar 3.24% 3.19% 3.19% May 3.27% 3.22% 3.23V4 Jul 3.29 3.24 3.24Vi Aug 3.24% 3.19 3.19% News. Briefs Tucker Collapses TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - Actor Forrest Tucker was flown to his Hollywood, Calif., home Tuesday after collapsing here Monday night before a performance at the Mid-America Fair. Physicians said Tucker had undergone surgery a short time ago for an abdominal ailment and that bis trenuous performance at the fair had caused some internal bleeding. Find Pot Cache KANSAS CITY (AP) - Poice found more than 200 pounds of marijuana in a rented truck in Swope Park Tuesday and arrested five persons. Power to Wallace 1.48% 1 .45V2 1.45% 1.48% 1.46 1.46 1 .49% 1 .47V2 1 .47V2 1.48 1 .44 1.46 1 .39% 1 .37V2 1 .37% 1.17 1.14 1.14 1,20% 1.19% 1.19% 1.24 1.23 1.23 1.25% 1.25 1.25 .<*'/« .65% .65% ,47'A .6iS .66% .67 .66% .66% .67 .66% .66% .64 .65Va .65V2 Cattle-Hog Markets Chicago Cattle Oct. Dec. Feb, P.C 32.00 31.77 31.67 Close 31.90 31.75 31.65 Chicago Hog Future* Oct. Dec. P.C 18.65 119.67 Close 15>.90 19.87 Pork Bellies Feb. Mar. P.C 3002 30.35 Close 30.02 30.10 Expansion At Lyons Starts LYONS, Kan. (AP) - The Austin Co. of Des Plaines, 111., has undertaken a $3 million expansion project to double the evaporative capacity of the American Salt plant here. The plant now has a capacity of 450 tons of evaporative salt daily, which will be increased to approximately 1,000 tons daily, Joe Allen, plant manager, said. An 86 x 84 foot building will be constructed to house the new equipment and should be completed by December, 1972. Listed Very Critical GALVA - P f aul R. Kpehn, 88, whollved one mile south of here, was listed in "extremely critical" condition at McPherson County Hospital Tuesday night after he apparently shot himself, according to McPherson County Sheriff's officers. Koehn's wife found him in the cab of a pickup with a .22 caliber bullet wound in his forehead. MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — Gov. George C. Wallace's egislative leaders have moved to give him veto power over the allocation of state funds for public school busing as well as a law to make "harmful" busing illegal. Wallace, in Puerto Rico at the National Governors Conference, asked President Nixon to ire Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare Elliot Richardson. Wallace said Richardson has disobeyed the President's mandate against massive busing. His statement was telephoned to news media here. Testimony Refused FT. McPHERSON, Ga. (AP) - The military judge in the Capt. Ernest L. Medina murder trial refused today to allow the testimony of two witnesses, dealing the defense a major blow. > The judge, Col. Kenneth Howard, ruled that the testimony of Capt. Robert L. Hicks, Ft. Benni lg, Ga., and Capt. Eugene M. Kotouc, Humboldt, Neb., could not be admitted before the jury on the basis that the testimony was hearsay. Lockheed Gets Loan NEW YORK (AP) - The Lockheed Aircraft Corp. has borrowed an initial $50 million of the $250 million in private bank loans the government guaranteed to save the big defense contractor from financial collapse. The loan was part of a $750 : million credit package assembled Tuesday by the government, the lending banks and three domestic airlines to enable Lockheed to proceed with its TriStar transport program. Labeled Murderer MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) — William Kunstler, attorney who acted as a negotiator in the uprising at the state prison at Attica, N.Y., has called New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller "an out and out murderer." Kunstler was quoted by the St. Paul Pioneer-Press as having made the comment Tuesday in a news "conference at the Minneapolis-St. Paul Airport. He was en route from Buffalo, N.Y., to conduct a student forum Tuesday night at Stout State University, Menomonie, Wis. Independents Gain TULSA, Okla. (AP) - Independent oil companies are grabbing a larger share of the U.S. gasoline market by latching onto more new business than majors, a trade survey shows this week. Foe-Tec Ruling TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - Atty. Gen. Vern Miller has ruled that the state Board of Education has authority to approve or deny vocational-technical programs for local school districts regardless of whether state or federal money is involved. Sue on Busing JACKSON, Miss. (AP) Mississippi's largest public school system has filed suit in District Court to stop state officials from withholding funds used to bus students to achieve racial balance. The suit, which names state Auditor Hamp King and members of the state Tax Commission as defendants, asks for an injunction against the carrying out of a directive Issued Saturday by Gov. John Bell Williams.

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